Green’s Dictionary of Slang

get off at... v.

also get out at...

used in terms meaning to perform coitus interruptus, to withdraw well before ejaculation; specific usages are usu. regional but can be found further afield.

In phrases

...Edge Hill (also ...Broadgreen) [Edge Hill is the station before Liverpool Lime Street]
J. Smith Amer.-British Dict. [Internet] coitus interruptus [...] get off at Edge Hill [last station before Liverpool Lime Street, or even get out at Broadgreen, station before Edgehill].
[UK]Roger’s Profanisaurus in Viz 87 Dec. n.p.: get off at Edge Hill euph. Coitus interruptus; withdrawal before ejaculation. (Edge Hill is the last station before Liverpool Lime Street.) Aus. get off at Redfern. Scot. Paisley. Lond. Clapham. Newcastle Gateshead etc.
...Gateshead [Gateshead is the railway station before Newcastle-upon-Tyne; note RN use get off at Fratton in which Fratton is the stop immediately before Portsmouth dockyard]
[US]G.L. Cohen Studies in Sl. Pt 2 127: In British [slang] I found get off at Gateshead is equivalent to coitus interruptus and noted that Gateshead was the penultimate railway station before Newcastle-upon-Tyne.
...Green Island (also get out at Green Island, get off at Papakura) [Green Island, the station before the terminal at Dunedin; Papakura is a couple of stops prior to the terminal at Auckland] (N.Z.)
[NZ] McGill Reed Dict. of N.Z. Sl.
...Haymarket [used by the natives of Edinburgh, where Haymarket is the railway station immediately before the terminal Edinburgh Waverley]
[UK] letter in Times Literary Supplement 13 June n.p.: The local equivalent for Fifers of the Phrase about which J. P. Kenyon (Letters. May 30) enquires, is ‘are you gettin’ off at Haymarket?’ (the station before reaching Edinburgh Waverley).
[UK]I. Rankin Knots and Crosses (1998) 52: Rebus remembered that the premature withdrawal of the penis during intercourse for contraceptive reasons was often referred to as ‘getting off at Haymarket’.
...Hillgate [a notional place, poss. playing on hill = the mons veneris, and gate, i.e. the entry to the vagina]
[UK]New Society 15 July n.p.: Coitus interruptus (variously termed ‘pulling out’, ‘being careful’ and ‘getting off at Hillgate’ a real or notional bus-stop, immediately before one’s actual destination – the bus-stop before the one for home).
...Paisley [used by Glaswegians, where Paisley is the railway station immediately before Glasgow]
[US]G.L. Cohen Studies in Sl. Pt 2 127: The humor of constructions such as get off at Gateshead, get off at Paisley, get off at Haymarket, get off at Fratton, and get off at Redfern [...] is refreshing.
...Redfern [Redfern is the railway station immediately before Sydney Central] (Aus.)
[Aus]Canberra Times (ACT) 6 Feb. 2/6: Would anyone in Sydney now speak of coitus interrupts as ‘getting off at Redfern’?
[US]Maledicta IV:2 (Winter) 199: This seems to be a reference to getting off at Redfern, which is an Australian term, for Redfern is the last station before Sydney Central, so this is used for coitus interruptus.
[US]H. Rawson Dict. of Invective (1991) 292: Getting off at Redfern, an Australian expression that is too good to pass up: it refers to coitus interruptus.