wrongo

wrongo

(ˈrɔŋo)
1. mod. wrong. Wrongo, wrongo! You lose!
2. n. an undesirable thing or person; a member of the underworld. This whole business is a complete wrongo. Something’s fishy.
References in periodicals archive ?
He draws on the work of Edward Said and describes the concepts of market Orientalism and cultural economy, then discusses cultural economic hierarchies and how market Orientalism shapes emerging markets; the ideas of economic oright and wrongo in the Gulf states in the last 50 years; the failure of a more comprehensive version of the Gulf Cooperation Council to improve market integration; how Gulf states positioned their polities within competitive geopolitical hierarchies, focusing on Dubai's growth as an oexcitemento capital, Saudi alcohol tourism in Bahrain, and the awarding of the 2022 World Cup games to Qatar; the Gulf's economic diversity and the impact of the large, noncitizen population; and the region's future.
Melikian said, "A number of labels are factually wrongO.
A wrongf o o wrongo t e d REFUSAL 3Hester Cameron welcomed Hester's his payout but other RBS getting similar decision to waive hi refused to stop chiefs gett sums.
Great move, especially as she gleefully informed me owikipedia is wrongo and she has in fact not studied there.
I didn't know, for example, that Wrongo "lost something very valuable to him in Sefton Park" (Neil said we had to use our imaginations).
SIPS & NIBBLES: The 2004 Wrongo Dongo from Spain's Juan Gil Winery in Jumilla is 100 percent monastrell (mourvedre) grapes and a full fruity red at $7.
oI think there is a risk of protectionist tendencies in the world today, there are strong emerging economies like China and India, it's only natural some sectors in the developed countries start to think of protectionist measures, that's wrongo, he said.
But Home Secretary David Blunkett insisted Annan was Oentirely wrongO.
We do not have the luxury of getting this one wrongO I believe the world is going to be more convenient and more efficient as a result of what we do here.
At the same time, he stressed, anyone who believed that oEuropean ambitiono could be contained within a 1% ceiling was oentirely wrongo, he said, a reference to the group of six net contributors.
Nonfiction jurist Rachel Simon had these words for the prizewinner, "[Cullen] took a story that all Americans think we knowOand showed us that everything we thought we understood was wrongO.