“A bloke wot sits in court and sends yer to prison,” answered the man.
You can see the trench and the head of the bloke what's working that tac-tac of theirs.
When the officer and civilian had passed out he turned to the next man, and asked who the deuce the bloke was in the brown hat.
I didn't tell all what happened in the stall to-day when that bloke were here.
Four days before, she had no bloke; and here she stood with two, and those two fighting for her!
You was so,” said Billy, “a-joring and a-joring and a-joring same as you never heard a bloke.
A bloke's got to go some day, and fer myself I'd as soon get done in doin' my dooty as I would die in my bed.
The bloke who had such strong objections to me is her sweetheart.
Yer know how a bloke feels w'en he sees a gal down-hearted like dat—he don't want ter touch her troubles.
Yesterday, Amaryllis, I was some bloke, because I was useful to you.
"fellow," 1851, London slang, of unknown origin, perhaps from Celtic ploc "large, stubborn person;" another suggestion is Romany (Gypsy) and Hindi loke "a man."
A man; fellow; guy •Chiefly British use: Look at the bloke ridin'
[mid-1800s+; perhaps fr Celtic ploc, ''large stubborn person'']
[narcotics 1970s+; probably echoic blow]