Learn English Grammar From A–Z
- He got back into contention with a level par 71 containing six birdies, four bogeys and one double bogey.
- DiMarco, tied for the lead after the first round, had an inconsistent round that included an eagle, four birdies, three bogeys and a double bogey.
- He was six over after the first seven holes after a run of four bogeys compounded by a double bogey on the sixth.
- But his round fell apart when he carded a double bogey on the 15th and a bogey on the final hole.
- McGinley had been in touch with the leaders since day one but two bogeys and a double bogey in four holes proved his undoing.
- His round included two birdies, four bogeys, a double-bogey and a triple-bogey.
- She fell three behind after 10 holes before Bob Mucha wobbled to three bogeys and a double bogey over the final six holes.
- Then I made a triple bogey and two double bogeys in the last five holes.
- He played an inconsistent round comprising six birdies, two bogeys and a double bogey.
- She struggled in the second round, leading Ochoa by just a stroke after two bogeys and four birdies.
- I remember I had to make an eight-foot putt for bogey on the first hole.
- Stuart Appleby struggled on the home stretch, registering three bogeys in four holes before an out-of-bounds drive on the last cost him three points.
- Three bogeys in four holes from the ninth saw him subside to five-under-par for the tournament, which is where he finished.
- Having had a poor run of three bogeys in four holes from the seventh, she had the consolation of a strong finish.
- But a bogey on that hole meant all I needed on the par - 4 18th was a 5 and I would break 90.
- When you're trying to break 100 for the first time, a bogey is a great score, and it should be your goal.
- After a bogey on the first hole, I hit into the woods on the par - 5 second and had to punch out.
- On his way to victory, Patel had four birdies in the first 18 holes, marred by a bogey and one double-bogey and four more birdies coming in, a round also spoiled by a couple of one-over par holes.
- He had just six bogeys and one double bogey in the first three rounds.
- Just as quickly, two bogeys and a double bogey cost him the lead.
1(evil spirit)→ bogeyman
- Surely there can be no better way to interest young children in science than talking bogeys.
- There were Ghosts, plain and simple: mere bogies, fully conscious of their own decay, who had accepted the traditional role of the spectre, and seemed to hope they could frighten someone.
- But at the Reformation, this interpretation was forbidden, and a bogey henceforth could only be a bogey, never a ghost.
- Like most Class 2 bogies, Theys attack singly or in groups, and only ever attack when their prey is alone.
- Umm Ba'ula, the mother of bogeys, is a supernatural figure in warning stories told to small children.
- And another chapter concerns the various demonic figures that acted as bogeys, especially for Greek women.
- I hereby promise to donate £5 to the campaign fund of anyone prepared to stand in Worcester as the Pants Candidate and pursue him round his constituency with supporters dressed as bogies and toilet turtles.
2(feared thing)terror masculinocuco masculino Cono Sur coloquial
- The bogey of community in peril was falsely raised to keep the constituency within the preserve of male candidates.
- So Ryle's fundamental target is not the Cartesian hypothesis of the ghost in the machine: it is ‘the bogy of mechanism’, mistaken fear of which leads people to embrace the Cartesian hypothesis.
- Of course, any such attempt is constrained by the spectre of a nuclear war, whose bogey is very calculatingly turned off and on by the country's government officials.
- This is where the vulgar ‘intellectuals’ and slogan-mongers start talking about the bogy of ‘economic rationalism’.
- Laughter and derision are in many ways the deadliest bogies in politics.
- Italian poets, in any case, have different bogies to contend with than those of American poets.
- Do you know the difference between real bad guys and the bogies leaders use to try and hoax your liberties away?
- Do not let the bogy of behaviourism scare you off observing these features; I am not asking you to believe that ‘to see’ is itself a word for a kind of behaviour.
- Although, as we shall see, Ryle says a good deal more about our mental concepts, it cannot be said that he seriously addresses this question and thereby slays the bogy of mechanism.
- Pagans mocked the notion as a bogy to frighten people into the Church.
- The Court of Appeal decision did not raise any bogeys.
- While behaviour disturbance, depression, extreme anxiety, and other psychiatric conditions might become manifest, post traumatic stress is the bogey.
- Prions, the rogue proteins that also cause BSE, have come to be an ultra-modern bogey, a sinister by-product of urbanisation.
- The early period of the Hawke government saw real if flawed attempts to wrestle with the unemployment bogey.
- Proliferation of nuclear weapons may be the big bogey, but the proliferation of copying machines will do the job just as well.
- Old bogeys that should have been buried years ago have been needlessly reinvigorated.
- Eliminating the need for external adjusters saved weight, cost and complexity, and helped the three automakers easily surpass their durability bogeys.
- Deforestation, soil erosion, overstocking of cattle are no longer seen as bogeys or as inevitable consequences of population increase.
- He surprised the Labor movement with his exploitation of the communist bogey.
- Well anyway my dears, that's enough about snot, sneezing, mucus, bogies and phlegm.
- Had Scarlett been an adult satirist, I would have taken the chance to inflict more wounds upon her and maybe said ‘Your house is fashioned from a mixture of sweat and bogeys.’
- We had joy, we had fun, flicking bogies at the sun.
- He shouldn't be in a job that doesn't largely involve counting his bogies as the main task.
- Amidst the resulting squeals of disgust, it slid slowly down the frosted pane, leaving a trail of what appeared to be jellied pink bogies in its wake.
3Britanico argot(nasal mucus)moco (seco) masculino