bugger off


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bugger off

Get out of here; go away; get lost. Primarily heard in UK, Australia, New Zealand. Listen, I don't want to buy any, so why don't you just bugger off and leave me alone!
See also: bugger, off

bugger off

v. Chiefly British Vulgar Slang
To go away. Used chiefly as a command.
See also: bugger, off
References in periodicals archive ?
The government's response seems to be: "You can't sleep here, you can't have housing benefit, so bugger off.
There's good prize-money at tracks like Clairefontaine, and he's a front-runner, so he may be able to bugger off in front, as they like to hold horses up in France and don't go too fast.
A second ad slams Sir Paul McCartney's wife reading, ``Oh and Heather Mills McCartney can bugger off too'' and states the estate costs ``less than the price of a Chelsea semi''.
It was a joke, a way that even in the most civilised drawing room, even in front of your rich Jewish banker host, that you could tell him to bugger off out of Germany.
One even said he might swerve Cheltenham on the Wednesday and bugger off to Huntingdon instead.
Bugger off and give us all a break" - Tony Blackburn on Tara.
As regards whether England should pay for Welsh water is not a new argument, when, during the 1950s, I was still a passionate Welshman, serving an apprenticeship in Birmingham, this was a regular discussion around the canteen table, until one morning a machinist who could not read his paper above the banter brought a bit of home truth into the discussion with this laconic statement, ``If all you Welsh were to bugger off back to Wales, we wouldn't want yer water.
After all, he cannot have foreseen that the man to whom he so benevolently gave another chance has spat his charity back in his face and wants to bugger off to Birmingham.
I've always tried to take the stance that if you don't want to play for Villa then bugger off somewhere else.
If I tried to run the show with senior executives there would be absolute disharmony, murder and divided loyalty and they would be telling me to bugger off.
Try telling your other half that you're not dumping them, you just need them to bugger off and stay a few hundred yards from you at all times and see how you get on.
But anyone with any sense who cares about the future of Scotland should tell them to bugger off.
I'd have told you all to bugger off within three minutes," he says.
If I tried to interfere, I'd probably get told to bugger off and rightly so.
If Gordon Brown REALLY wants to make an impact in his new job why doesn't he tell (nay force) all those people who hate us and our way our life to bugger off somewhere they'd be more comfortable.