Green’s Dictionary of Slang

drive v.1

(US black) of a man, to have sexual intercourse.

[UK]A. Radcliffe ‘The Ramble’ in Poems 86: I drove her down, Like Thunder.
[UK]J. Dalton Narrative of Street-Robberies 42: Let the Fops of the Town upbraid / Us, for an unnatural Trade, / We value not Man nor Maid, / But among our own selves we’ll be free [...] We’ll kiss and we’ll Sw--e, / Behind we will drive.
[UK] ‘Gee Ho Dobbin’ No. 33 Papers of Francis Place (1819) n.p.: Down in the waggon this damsel I laid / But still I kept driving for driving’s my trade / As her bubbies went up her plump buttocks went down.
[UK]‘Harry the Coachman’ in Fal-Lal Songster in Spedding & Watt (eds) Bawdy Songbooks (2011) III 7: Poor John was worn out by obliging her Grace / So Harry the Coachman slipped into his place — / She finding that Hal had the whip hand of John, / Cried, ‘Oh, what a difference — good coach man, drive on!
[US]Bessie Smith [song title] Hard Driving Papa.
[US]Memphis Minnie ‘Me and My Chauffeur Blues’ [lyrics] Baby drives so easy, I just can’t turn him down.
[US] in E. Cray Erotic Muse (1992) 323: I gave her inches one and drove it on. / I gave her inches one. She said, ‘Honey, this is fun! / Put your belly close to mine and drive it on.’.
[US]M. Braly On the Yard (2002) 211: Tell me what you’re going to do to me, daddy [...] — I’m going to drive you like a truck, baby.
[US]Maledicta III:2 231: He also may or may not know the following words and expressions: [...] do it up brown, double-barrelled ghee [guy], drive.

SE in slang uses

In phrases

drive on (v.)

1. (orig. US black) to hit hard and without warning.

[US]F. Hilaire Thanatos 167: You’ve probably heard them called ‘low-riders.’ [...] three of them drove on me yesterday and said I had to be their kid.
[US]E. Bunker Animal Factory 139: I needed him to stand around and look mean. I gotta drive on some fool.
[US]E. Folb Runnin’ Down Some Lines 236: drive on (one) Hit one quickly or unexpectedly.

2. (US) to trick, to deceive.

[US]M. Braly On the Yard (2002) 334: Chilly had pictured an ageing player driving on his dippy mother through this most obvious soft spot.
[US]E. Folb Runnin’ Down Some Lines 106: Terms like to [...] drive on someone mean just that – to do unto others before they do you.
drive (one’s) pigs to market (v.) (also drive the pigs home)

to snore.

[US]T. Haliburton Clockmaker I 35: When he [...] heerd him snore out a noise like a man drivin pigs to market.
[UK]Bath Chron. 21 Apr. 5/5: To my knowledge nothing has been done for downright snoring Drive-the-Pigs home slumber.
[NZ]McGill Dict. of Kiwi Sl. 39/2: drive the pigs home to snore; in England the phrase is: ‘drive the pigs to market’.
[NZ]McGill Reed Dict. of N.Z. Sl. [as cit. 1988].
drive on the other side of the road (v.)

to be homosexual.

Nif ‘I’d Give Anything’ at Realm of the Shadow.com [Internet] Yep, you’d think I’m your average female teenager right? Wrong. You see I’m gay. I’m a lesbian. I drive on the other side of the road. I’m interested in girls.
drive the car (v.)

see under car n.

drive the (porcelain) bus (v.)

(US campus) to vomit, spec. when hugging the circular (i.e. steering-wheel-shaped) lavatory bowl and vomiting therein; note one-off extrapolation in cit. 2006.

[US]W. Safire What’s The Good Word? 303: The most descriptive phrase I ever heard [...] for upchucking was ‘driving the porcelain bus.’.
[Aus]C. Bowles G’DAY 5: Even popular Bazzerisms like ‘driving the porcelain bus’, ‘shouting down the great white telephone’, or ‘having a Technicolour yawn’ are rare. Most good Australians just ‘chuck up’, and carry on drinking.
[US]P. Munro Sl. U. 73: Where’s Frank? — he’s in the john driving the bus.
Online Sl. Dict. [Internet] drive the porcelain bus v 1. to vomit. (‘I drove the porcelain bus last time I ate that.’).
S. Paterson Down at Flathead 128: But that was then; as for now, he was well into the bag and headed for the white porcelain bus.
[Aus]N. Cummins Adventures of the Honey Badger [ebook] VITAL AUSSIE VERNACULAR Vomit: 1. Up and under 2. Chunder 3. The technicolour yawn 4. Barking at the lawn 5. Driving the porcelain bus.