When you write "or at", is this simply eye-dialect, or do you mean that the person deliberately says (and writes) these words?Both phrases are used to express the phrases “all right”. They are slang. So or at means all right as does a right.
Mr. Nguyen had another thread about this word "flag", including an audioclip. At least 2 of us English speakers listened and we agreed that it sounded like "flag", clearly and distinctly spoken. It wasn't a dialect -- the audiobook was very clear English, spoken by a trained speaker.And the word "flag" in the audio book: The old man and the sea: page 1
"The sail was patched with flour sacks and, furled, it looked like the flag of permanent defeat."
It is AE accent but I do not know who speak it.
"When you finish with the car, do you want to leave it in the city or at the airport?"