1. [1930s+] (orig. US) to excite emotionally.
2. [1930s–50s] (US drugs) to get intoxicated by smoking marijuana, or heroin, i.e. the effect equates with sense 1.
SE in slang uses
[1920s–40s] (US) to send to prison.
[1900s] to kill.
[early 18C] to dismiss.
1. (Aus.) to have someone arrested, to send to prison.
2. (Aus.) to criticize severely.
3. (US) to cost, to charge.
[mid–late 19C] (UK Und.) a phr. of affirmation: on my honour; I swear.
[20C+] to imprison, to have someone imprisoned.
[mid-19C+] to imprison.
1. [1950s+] (N.Z.) to dismiss from employment; thus go down the road, to be dismissed; down the track, dismissal.
2. [1970s] (US Und.) to send to prison.
[2010s] (UK black) to challenge.
1. [20C+] (Aus./N.Z.) a general appeal to the gods for rain.
2. used as a toast.
1. [1910s] (US) to place a bet.
2. [1930s] (Aus.) to imprison.
see under check n.1
1. [early–mid-19C] to push in, to drive something home.
2. [1960s] (US gambling) to make big bets.
[1950s+] (Aus.) to steal.
[1950s+] (US black) to send on a wild goose chase, a fool’s errand.
1. [mid-19C] (US Und.) to imprison.
2. [1990s+] (US Und.) to betray to the authorities.
3. see send up
[1960s] (US) to get rid of a person; to terminate a relationship.
[19C] to administer a flogging.
1. [late 19C–1900s] (orig. boxing) to knock down [boxing orig. took place on grass].
2. see send a-grazing
[1960s–70s] (US/L.A. drugs) to flush drugs down the lavatory before or during a drugs raid.
[late 18C] to dispose of, to bring to an end.
[1930s] to bring down in the world.
[1910s–20s] (Aus./N.Z.) to discard, to dismiss.
1. [mid-19C+] (US Und.) to imprison [abbr. SE send up for punishment, or SE send up the river under river n.].
2. [1910s] (Aus.) to cheat, to defraud.
see go up Green River under Green River n.
[20C+] (US Und.) to imprison.
[2000s] to kill, to murder.