Green’s Dictionary of Slang

blower n.1

[var. blowen n. (1)]

(UK Und.) a woman, spec. a prostitute; the antonym of jomer n.

[UK]Head Canting Academy (2nd edn).
[UK]B.E. Dict. Canting Crew.
[UK]A. Smith Lives of Most Notorious Highway-men, etc. (1926) II.
[UK]New Canting Dict.
[UK]Bailey Universal Etym. Eng. Dict.
[UK]B.M. Carew Life and Adventures.
[UK]Grose Classical Dict. of the Vulgar Tongue.
[UK]H. Brandon Dict. of the Flash or Cant Lang. 161/2: Blower – a girl; a contemptuous name in opposition to a jomer.
[US]Whip & Satirist of NY & Brooklyn (NY) 23 Apr. n.p.: Danced by eight old blowers, under the superintendance of [...] the Temperance Society’.
[UK]Duncombe New and Improved Flash Dict.
[US]Life in Boston & N.Y. (Boston, MA) 23 Aug. n.p.: Agnes R—r, an old blower of twenty years standing .
[UK] in ‘Ducange Anglicus’ Vulgar Tongue.
[UK]Hotten Dict. of Modern Sl. etc.
[UK]Leaves from Diary of Celebrated Burglar 84/2: This accounted for seeing him ‘pratted’ between the brace of ‘blowers’ in Ned Langthorne’s.
[UK]Hotten Sl. Dict.
[Aus]Sydney Sl. Dict. 10/2: I got the thimble to church and fenced it for three cooter, and four deaners for lush for the cross coves and their blowers. We went to the gaff that night and tried to work, but spied a keen-eyed cop marking, and we guyed.