There are 2 definitions of trog in English:

trog1

Line breaks: trog
Pronunciation: /trɒɡ
 
/

noun

British informal
A person regarded as contemptible or socially inferior.
More example sentences
  • Unlike him, I think top universities do have a duty to open more routes, but ministers should devise quotas that help the genuinely disadvantaged, the trogs of Hartlepool, not the trendies of Hampstead.
  • At the risk of sounding like one of those trogs who dwells in a cave, shouts UGH when a strange clan shows up and waves monkey femurs, and must wait 75,000 years before Nuance is discovered, I'll admit to being anti-enemy.
  • Where are all the not-yet-total trogs, but not still bling-bling homies?

Origin

1950s: abbreviation of troglodyte.

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Word of the day internecine
Pronunciation: ˌɪntəˈniːsʌɪn
adjective
destructive to both sides in a conflict

There are 2 definitions of trog in English:

trog2

Line breaks: trog
Pronunciation: /trɒɡ
 
/

verb (trogs, trogging, trogged)

[no object, with adverbial of direction] British informal
Walk heavily or laboriously; trudge: I left him trogging off to the tube station
More example sentences
  • He is happy to continue his apprenticeship with Gary, trogging up and down to Wales each week in the famous ‘magic bus’.
  • The guided Sicilian Volcano Hike will have you trogging up and around Etna for a couple of days, exploring craters and eerie lava fields, then cresting the summit.
  • But I haven't come along and sort of trogged around Hollywood begging for a job.

Origin

1980s: perhaps a blend of trudge or trek and slog.

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

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Word of the day internecine
Pronunciation: ˌɪntəˈniːsʌɪn
adjective
destructive to both sides in a conflict