What does Rogue mean?

Definitions for Rogue
roʊgrogue

This dictionary definitions page includes all the possible meanings, example usage and translations of the word Rogue.

Princeton's WordNet

  1. rogue, knave, rascal, rapscallion, scalawag, scallywag, varletnoun

    a deceitful and unreliable scoundrel

Wiktionary

  1. roguenoun

    A scoundrel, rascal or unprincipled, deceitful, and unreliable person.

  2. roguenoun

    A mischievous scamp.

  3. roguenoun

    A vagrant.

  4. roguenoun

    Deceitful software pretending to be anti-spyware, but in fact being malicious software itself.

  5. roguenoun

    An aggressive animal separate from the herd, especially an elephant.

  6. roguenoun

    A plant that shows some undesirable variation.

  7. rogueverb

    cull, term used by gardeners, especially when saving seed, rogue or unwanted plants are removed before pollination.

  8. rogueadjective

    Vicious and solitary.

  9. rogueadjective

    Large, destructive and unpredictable.

  10. rogueadjective

    Deceitful, unprincipled.

  11. Etymology: rogue, from rogre, from hrokr

Samuel Johnson's Dictionary

ChatGPT

  1. rogue

    A "rogue" generally refers to a person or entity that behaves in a deceitful, dishonest, or unpredictable manner, often disregarding rules or authority. Rogues typically exhibit unconventional or disruptive behavior and are often seen as outcasts or troublemakers within a particular community or organization. The term can also be extended to describe a computer program, virus, or hacker that intentionally acts in a malicious or unauthorized way.

Webster Dictionary

  1. Roguenoun

    a vagrant; an idle, sturdy beggar; a vagabond; a tramp

  2. Roguenoun

    a deliberately dishonest person; a knave; a cheat

  3. Roguenoun

    one who is pleasantly mischievous or frolicsome; hence, often used as a term of endearment

  4. Roguenoun

    an elephant that has separated from a herd and roams about alone, in which state it is very savage

  5. Roguenoun

    a worthless plant occuring among seedlings of some choice variety

  6. Rogueverb

    to wander; to play the vagabond; to play knavish tricks

  7. Rogueverb

    to give the name or designation of rogue to; to decry

  8. Rogueverb

    to destroy (plants that do not come up to a required standard)

  9. Etymology: [F. rogue proud, haughty, supercilious; cf. Icel. hrkr a rook, croaker (cf. Rook a bird), or Armor. rok, rog, proud, arogant.]

Wikidata

  1. Rogue

    Rogue is a fictional character appearing in most of the Marvel Comics X-Men related titles. She was created by author Chris Claremont and artist Michael Golden, and debuted in Avengers Annual #10 as a villain. An earlier story intended for Ms. Marvel #25 went unpublished until 1992. Rogue was born as a mutant. More so than most, Rogue considers her powers a curse: she involuntarily absorbs and sometimes also removes the memories, physical strength, and the special and unique abilities of anyone she touches. For most of her life, this potentially fatal ability prevented her from making any physical contact with others, including her on-off romantic love interest, Gambit, but after many years Rogue finally gained full control over her mutant ability. Hailing from Caldecott, Mississippi, Rogue is the X-Men's self-described southern belle. A runaway, she was adopted by Mystique of the Brotherhood of Evil Mutants and grew up as a villain. After Rogue permanently absorbed Ms. Marvel's psyche and Kree powers, she reformed and turned to the X-Men, fearing for her sanity. Writer Chris Claremont played a significant role in the character's subsequent development. Rogue is unusual among the X-Men as her real name and her early history were not revealed until more than twenty years after her introduction. Until the back story provided by Robert Rodi in the ongoing Rogue series began in September 2004, Rogue's background was only hinted at. Her name was revealed as Anna Marie, although her surname is still unknown. She has sometimes been called Raven which is really the first name of her foster mother Mystique.

Chambers 20th Century Dictionary

  1. Rogue

    rōg, n. a dishonest person: a knave: a mischievous or frolicsome person: a vagrant, a sturdy beggar: a wag: a playful person: a plant that falls short of a standard.—v.i. to play the rogue.—v.t. to cheat.—ns. Rogue′-el′ephant, one which lives solitarily, and is of dangerous temper; Rogue′-house, a lock-up; Rogue′-mon′ey, an assessment formerly levied in every county in Scotland for the expenses of catching and prosecuting criminals; Rog′uery, knavish tricks: fraud: mischievousness: waggery; Rogue′ship; Rogue's′-march, music played when drumming a soldier from a regiment, or driving any one away in disgrace.—adj. Rog′uish, knavish: mischievous: waggish.—adv. Rog′uishly.—n. Rog′uishness.—adj. Rō′guy (obs.).—Rogues' gallery, a collection of photographs of criminals kept at police headquarters. [O. Fr. rogue, proud; either from Bret. rok, proud, or acc. to Diez, from Ice. hrók-r, proud.]

The New Hacker's Dictionary

  1. rogue

    1. [Unix] n. A Dungeons-and-Dragons-like game using character graphics, written under BSD Unix and subsequently ported to other Unix systems. The original BSD curses(3) screen-handling package was hacked together by Ken Arnold primarily to support games, and the development of rogue(6) popularized its use; it has since become one of Unix's most important and heavily used application libraries. Nethack, Omega, Larn, Angband, and an entire subgenre of computer dungeon games (all known as ‘roguelikes’) all took off from the inspiration provided by rogue(6); the popular Windows game Diablo, though graphics-intensive, has very similar play logic. See also nethack, moria, Angband. 2. [Usenet] adj. An ISP which permits net abuse (usually in the form of spamming) by its customers, or which itself engages in such activities. Rogue ISPs are sometimes subject to IDPs or UDPs. Sometimes deliberately misspelled as “rouge”.

Editors Contribution

  1. Rogue

    A place were you can go.


    Submitted by anonymous on June 16, 2019  

Suggested Resources

  1. rogue

    Song lyrics by rogue -- Explore a large variety of song lyrics performed by rogue on the Lyrics.com website.

Surnames Frequency by Census Records

  1. ROGUE

    According to the U.S. Census Bureau, Rogue is ranked #15005 in terms of the most common surnames in America.

    The Rogue surname appeared 1,968 times in the 2010 census and if you were to sample 100,000 people in the United States, approximately 1 would have the surname Rogue.

    87.5% or 1,723 total occurrences were of Hispanic origin.
    8.8% or 175 total occurrences were White.
    1.4% or 28 total occurrences were Asian.
    1% or 20 total occurrences were Black.
    0.8% or 17 total occurrences were of two or more races.
    0.2% or 5 total occurrences were American Indian or Alaskan Native.

Matched Categories

Anagrams for Rogue »

  1. rouge

  2. orgue

How to pronounce Rogue?

How to say Rogue in sign language?

Numerology

  1. Chaldean Numerology

    The numerical value of Rogue in Chaldean Numerology is: 5

  2. Pythagorean Numerology

    The numerical value of Rogue in Pythagorean Numerology is: 3

Examples of Rogue in a Sentence

  1. Anthony Solomon:

    They faced tribal warfare and rogue villagers in Papua New Guinea who spread a rumor that the teams were vampires, they worked in Ethiopia's Afar region, one of the most hostile territories in the world in which to conduct community-based research, amid sandstorms, temperatures of 50 degrees Celsius and deadly venomous spiders.

  2. Chris Lehman:

    In a business such as Twitter, which is basically... for better or worse, it is now the town square, and it's where opinions are exchanged, I would expect that in a business that has such huge influence over public opinion and events like an election, you would want to have tight controls to make sure that there's no rogue behavior going on by insiders or bad deeds being committed by outside parties.

  3. Justin Kasper:

    We're finding these discrete, powerful waves that wash over the spacecraft, kind of like rogue waves in an ocean, they carry a tremendous amount of energy.

  4. Harry Kazianis:

    We could see a situation where a power struggle breaks out for temporary or permanent control resulting in armed conflict or even a civil war.And considering the fact that North Korea is armed to the teeth with every type of weapon of mass destruction known to man, millions of lives could very well hang in the balance, while North Korea might be the most rogue of rogue states, having a stable North Korea is something we should all pray is our current reality.

  5. John Gay:

    Through all the employments of life each neighbor abuses his brother; whore and rogue they call husband and wife: All professions be-rogue one another.

Popularity rank by frequency of use

Rogue#10000#10657#100000

Translations for Rogue

From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary

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"Rogue." Definitions.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2024. Web. 27 May 2024. <https://www.definitions.net/definition/Rogue>.

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