Green’s Dictionary of Slang

end n.

[note milit. use ends away, having intercourse]

1. as a part of the body.

(a) [late 16C–mid-17C; 1920s+] the penis; esp. in get one’s end away

(b) [17C–18C] (also butt-end, lower end) the vagina, the female genitals.

(c) [late 18C+] (also latter-end) the buttocks, the posterior.

2. in fig. uses.

(a) [late 19C+] a share, usu. of criminal profits or responsibility.

(b) [1940s] that proportion of one’s illicit gains that is used to bribe the police.

3. in geographical uses.

(a) [20C+] that area of a football stadium, behind the respective goals, trad. reserved for the hardcore supporters of home and away teams and the scene of most fighting.

(b) [1990s+] (UK black/teen, also ends, endz) an area of a city.

In phrases

end of (n.)

[2010s] used as a quasi-excl. to empahsise that an argument or discussion has reached an end.

get one’s end away (v.) (also get one’s dick away)

[1910s+] to have sexual intercourse; thus end-away, an act of intercourse.

get one’s end in (v.)

[1930s+] to have sexual intercourse.

take one’s end (v.)

[1940s] (US Und.) to accept bribe money.

SE in slang uses

In phrases

end of the line (n.) (also end of the road) [railway imagery]

[1940s+] (orig. US) the very end, the ultimate.

get the hard end (v.)

[late 19C–1930s] (US) to suffer, to be victimized, to be placed in an invidious position.

get the sticky end (v.)

[1900s-] (US) to do badly, to be treated unfairly.

knock the end off (v.)

[late 19C–1920s] to ruin a situation.

long end (n.)

1. [late 19C-1910s] in betting, the favourite.

2. [1900s–40s] (US) the majority, the bulk.

pull an end run (v.)

[1970s+] (US) to act deceitfully, to go behind somone’s back.