stogie


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Related to stogie: cigar

stogie

slang A cigar, especially an inexpensive one. I sat on the back porch sipping whiskey and smoking a stogie.

stog(ie)

(ˈstogi)
n. a cigar. Then this guy pulls out a big stogie and starts to smoke it right there in the restaurant.
References in periodicals archive ?
Geri, who clasped the stogie throughout the event where she met Prince Charles, is the latest female celebrity to use a cigar as a fashion accessory.
Such is the wont of the Tampico Stogies in the 1987 HBO TV movie Long Gone.
Columbo also wore a crummy raincoat, smoked cheap stogies, and didn't seem very bright, But all that was a deception - he was brilliant and always figured out how and why a murder was committed.
He said his client is a "gentleman" who was willing to give up his right to smoke in his apartment to be a good neighbour-but he's not giving up his stogies.
With more than 80 varieties on display, the cigar buffet isn't restricted to Cuban stogies alone.
That jealously guarded market share excludes the United States, where Cuban stogies are banned under the 48-year-old trade embargo against the communist-led island.
Rich white men can carry on buying stogies in their cigar bars and golf clubs.
As the sky fades, surfers gather on the sand to celebrate the end of a perfect day with bonfires and stogies and rhythmic drumming.
The Casa --already a fave with Jonathan Ross, Pierce Brosnan and Jeff Bridges according to general manager David Best--has modified its layout so that the liquor bar is separate from the cigar bar, allowing customers to continue to 'sample' stogies.
An amendment added Monday allows patrons to continue lighting up their stogies in cigar bars, as long as the business sells at least $5,000 a year worth of cigars and meets other standards.