1. [19C+] (US) to carry, also in fig. use.
2. [late 19C+] (US) to live as a tramp, travelling the country [the SE pack that is carried].
3. [mid-19C+] (US) to carry a weapon, usu. a gun or knife; also to wear.
4. [1920s+] (US) to carry money, to be in funds.
5. [1940s] (US drugs) to carry drugs for a dealer.
6. in sexual uses.
(a) [1940s] (US) of a man, to have sexual intercourse.
(b) [1960s+] (US campus) of a male homosexual, to have anal sex.
7. [1960s+] (US prison) to carry contraband in and out of a prison; to carry a concealed weapon.
8. [1970s+] (US) to reject a lover [pack in ].
9. [1990s+] in drug uses.
(a) (US drugs) to fill a crack cocaine pipe.
(b) (US drugs) to be a major drug dealer, making up the packs of a drug which are then sold on to the dealers who trade on the street.
1. [late 19C+] (US) carrying a gun or knife.
2. [1980s+] (US) performing anal intercourse [SE pack in, to fill].
3. [1990s+] (US black) of a man, having sexual intercourse [SE pack in, to fill].
4. [1990s+] (US black) having a large penis.
5. [1990s+] (US gay) of a lesbian, wearing a strap-on dildo, usu. under one’s clothes, or wearing other padding in the genital area to look as if one has a penis.
6. [2000s] (US prison) having weapons for sale.
[1970s+] (N.Z.) to be depressed.
[1990s+] (US black) of a man, to be unable to maintain an erection during intercourse.
[1950s] (Aus.) terrified, frightened.
[1990s+] making a large amount of money.
[1970s+] (US) to engage in anal intercourse.
[1930s] (US tramp) working as a brick layer or labourer.
[2000s] (US) to menstruate.
1. [1940s+] (Aus.) to be frightened [image of holding back fear-induced diarrhoea].
2. [2000s] (N.Z.) to talk nonsense.
[1970s+] (US) a male homosexual.
SE in slang uses
[1910s] (US) to conduct a relationship with.
1. [20C+] to stop, to cease to function, to give up, to die.
2. [1910s] (US) to consume; thus as n. a meal.
3. to quit, to leave a job, to give something up; usu. as pack it in.
4. [1950s+] (US Und.) to leave, to depart.
5. [1950s+] to end a relationship; usu. as pack someone in.
6. [2000s] (Aus.) to go to bed.
[1930s+] as a command, stop it, stop doing it, stop talking.
[mid-18C–19C] to go away; also as imper.
1. [1910s+] (orig. milit.) to tire, to abandon one’s efforts, to stop doing something.
2. [1920s–40s] of a person, to die.
3. [1920s+] of machinery, or of anything that works mechanically, e.g. the human heart, to stop working; usu. as packed up, occas. packed.
4. [1970s] to reject.
[mid-17C–1920s] to leave for good.