In “Bugger Indian passport”, is bugger an adjective of “passport” or of “India”?

One of my friends said this. I have been pretty sure bugger is an adjective of the “passport”. But, I was surprised that some of my friends interpreted as an adjective of “India”. And some nationalistic pride was hurt. How do I convince them that there is no such issue?

The context was something like this:

To go to the UK, do you guys from USA need a visa?
Yes, I do. Bugger Indian passport.

Answer

As explained, Bugger is a verb. Your question will be valid with any sentence like bad indian passport.
In this example, bad will not be adjective of ‘indian’ or ‘passport’ but for whole ‘indian passport’ as this whole term is a noun here, not individual words.

Attribution
Source : Link , Question Author : Salil , Answer Author : Darpan

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