[oh-ger] /ˈoʊ gər/
a monster in fairy tales and popular legend, usually represented as a hideous giant who feeds on human flesh.
a monstrously ugly, cruel, or barbarous person.
(in folklore) a giant, usually given to eating human flesh
any monstrous or cruel person
“man-eating giant,” 1713, hogre (in a translation of a French version of the Arabian Nights), from French ogre, first used in Perrault’s “Contes,” 1697, and perhaps formed by him from Italian orco “demon, monster,” from Latin Orcus “Hades,” perhaps via an Italian dialect. In English, more literary than colloquial. The conjecture that it is from Byzantine Ogur “Hungarian” or some other version of that people’s name (perhaps via confusion with the bloodthirsty Huns), lacks historical evidence. Related: Ogrish; ogrishness.
/əʊˈɡʊn/ noun 1. a state of SW Nigeria. Capital: Abeokuta. Pop: 3 728 098 (2006). Area: 16 762 sq km (6472 sq miles)
/əʊˈdʒɪdʒɪən/ adjective 1. of very great age; prehistoric adj. 1843, “of great antiquity or age,” from Greek Ogygos, name of a mythical Attic or Boeotian king who even in classical times was thought to have lived very long ago. Also sometimes with reference to a famous flood said to have occurred in his day.
[oh] /oʊ/ interjection 1. (used as an expression of surprise, pain, disapprobation, etc.) 2. (used in direct address to attract the attention of the person spoken to): Oh, John, will you take these books? noun, plural oh’s, ohs. 3. the exclamation “oh.”. verb (used without object) 4. to utter or exclaim “oh.”. [oh] /oʊ/ noun […]
united, or power, the third son of Simeon (Gen. 46:10).