[1900s] (US Und.) to rob; to break into.
SE in slang uses
[1970s] (US black) a dismissive phr. suggesting that nothing you say is of the slightest importance.
[1960s–80s] (US black) gossip, chatter, loose talk.
[1930s+] a teasing phr. orig. used by women to men but latterly by either sex; it follows a compliment or ‘line’; thus fig. ext. to any person.
[1910s+] (orig. US) absolutely, definitely, I couldn’t agree more.
[2000s] (US black) a phr. of agreement, affirmation.
1. [early 19C+] to say something important and true.
2. [1920s+] to talk at length, esp. critically.
3. [1940s–70s] (gay) to reprove a fellow homosexual in detail and at great length.
see holler calf-rope under holler v.
see tell it like it is under tell v.
[1950s–60s] (US black) to talk trivially.
[1910s+] (US) to make an important statement, to say something profound; lit. or fig.
see cry uncle under uncle n.
[20C+] (US) an expression of mock disbelief, e.g. what did you say? are you telling the truth?
[late 19C+] a formula used when pouring someone else a drink, i.e. say when you want me to stop pouring.
[1920s+] (US) how are you?
[20C+] (US black) a euph. for an obscenity.
1. [early 19C+] (orig. US) what did you say? what was that? what do you think?; occas. as excl.
2. used as a greeting.
[1940s+] (orig. US) a phr. underlining the speaker’s agreement with the previous statement.
[early 19C+] a heavily sarcastic response to a statement of the obvious.
see under name n.
[mid-19C+] a general excl. of contempt and disbelief, dismissing as beneath argument the previous speaker’s words.
see word up! excl.