Examples from the Web for rogers
Contemporary Examples of rogers
“The process of getting the approval is too slow and is too cumbersome,” Rogers said.ISIS Fight Has a Spy Shortage, Intel Chair Says
January 2, 2015
The Hill posted a new article on Tuesday, saying that Chairman Rogers had reversed his position.Progressive Bloggers Spread False Ebola Story
September 11, 2014
“Even now, an al Qaeda safe haven is emerging in northeastern Afghanistan,” Rogers said.As Obama Draws Down, Al Qaeda Grows in Afghanistan
May 29, 2014
While some claim there was a massive White House operation to cover up the attacks, Rogers and McKeon see a more nuanced story.New Benghazi Investigation Spooks GOP Leaders
May 14, 2014
Rogers added that the hearing will help determine if those charges are in fact true.Congress Targets Leading Spy for Benghazi Spin
March 31, 2014
Historical Examples of rogers
Rogers, nevertheless, like many book-lovers, must have indulged in duplicates.
According to Rogers, who claims to have suggested the poem, it was to have been inscribed to him.
As an epigrammatist himself, Rogers might have been more indulgent to a consoeur.
I go your way, Rogers, but you will find me a silent companion.Echoes of the War
J. M. Barrie
"This letter from Mr. Rogers will explain itself," said Larcher, handing it.The Mystery of Murray Davenport
Robert Neilson Stephens
Word Origin for roger
masc. proper name, from Old French Rogier, from Old High German Hrotger, literally "famous with the spear," from hruod- "fame, glory" + ger "spear" (see gar (n.)). As a generic name for "a person," attested from 1630s. Slang meaning "penis" was popular c.1650-c.1870; hence the slang verb sense of "to copulate with (a woman)," attested from 1711.
The use of the word in radio communication to mean "yes, I understand" is attested from 1941, from the U.S. military phonetic alphabet word for the letter -R-, in this case an abbreviation for "received." Said to have been used by the R.A.F. since 1938. The Jolly Roger pirate flag is first attested 1723, of unknown origin; jolly here has its otherwise obsolete Middle English sense "high-hearted, gallant." Roger de Coverley, once a favorite English country dance, is so called from 1685, in reference to Addison's character in the "Spectator." French roger-bontemps "jovial, carefree man," is attested there from 15c.