“A bloke wot sits in court and sends yer to prison,” answered the man.
The bloke who had such strong objections to me is her sweetheart.
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.
Yesterday, Amaryllis, I was some bloke, because I was useful to you.
Four days before, she had no bloke; and here she stood with two, and those two fighting for her!
You can see the trench and the head of the bloke what's working that tac-tac of theirs.
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.
I didn't tell all what happened in the stall to-day when that bloke were here.
Yer know how a bloke feels w'en he sees a gal down-hearted like dat—he don't want ter touch her troubles.
You was so,” said Billy, “a-joring and a-joring and a-joring same as you never heard a bloke.
"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]