bogart

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bogart

and bogard (ˈbogɑrt and ˈbogɑrd)
1. in. to monopolize a communal marijuana cigarette; to hold a communal marijuana cigarette so long—Bogart style—that one drools on it. (From Humphrey Bogart, the screen actor.) Stop bogarding and take a hit!
2. in. to stall. The lawyer for the other side is bogarding, and it will take weeks to get it settled.
3. in. to act in a tough manner like Humphrey Bogart. There’s nothing funnier than a wimp trying to bogard around.
References in periodicals archive ?
turned it into a traveling circus given over to drinking, womanizing and yukking it up in half-baked stage shows and movies, Bogart created the Rat Pack as an itinerant group of drinking buddies.
Bogey the self-empowerment guru: Feminist film writer Joan Mellen wrote of Bogart, ``He taught the young that self-confidence was a moral, rather than a material, quality and need have no connection with physical perfection.
Thank Bogey for Hollywood's financial disparity: In 1946, Bogart was the highest-paid actor in the world.
War hero: Bogart was called for active service in the Navy in World War I, assigned to the USS Leviathan two days before the Armistice.
He frequently played gangsters in his early films; of his breakthrough film, 1936's ``The Petrified Forest,'' The New York Times observed, ``Humphrey Bogart can be a psychopathic gangster more like Dillinger than the outlaw himself.
The problem we all live with: Bogart took on racism in 1937's ``Black Legion,'' playing an embittered factory worker who joins a pseudo-patriotic Klan-like group, only to discover their sinister motives.
The last thing anyone wanted to hear was the phrase ``Don't bogart that joint,'' suggesting a lack of sociability with regard to encouraging community highs.
The renegade attitude of certain police forces was no doubt inspired by the famous line from the Bogart film ``The Treasure of the Sierra Madre'': ``Badges?