Green’s Dictionary of Slang

fur n.

1. (also fur-bush, pussy fur) the female pubic hair.

[UK]Gesta Grayorum (1688) 18: Rendring to the Master of the Ward-rope so much Cunny-Furr as will serve to line his Night-Cap.
[UK]Rowley & Shakespeare Birth of Merlin (1662) III i: One of your Courtiers [...] has made a Gap through another mans Inclosure. Now sir, here’s the question, who should be at charge of a Fur-bush to stop it?
[UK]Wandring Whore I 7: Till the merciless candle fir’d her Fur-bush quite away.
[UK]T. Duffet Psyche Debauch’d III iii: Because you made the first discovery, you thought the Natives would truck with no other ... you only touch’d upon the Coast, he has sail’d up the River, discovered the In-land, -planted a Colony, and settl’d the Trade of Furs.
[UK]M. Stevenson Wits Paraphras’d 121: To please thee I will shew my Merkin, / Nor can the Fur my Youth affright / In love it is a decent fight.
[UK]N. Ward Hudibras Redivivus II:6 19: Gowns well lin’d within With Fur, tho’ some say Coney-skin, Because that Name, amongst the Wise, Sometimes, in merry Mood, implies A pretty little charming Creature, That yields the richest Fur in Nature.
Riddle of an Hairy Monster 6: This with Red Sattin’s lin’d within, And much more nobly furr’d about.
[UK]Bacchanalian Mag. 37: Although no fur as yet did spring / On that which Kitty wore; / I thought the pretty pouting thing, / The sweetest of the four.
[UK]Loves of Venus 23: He wanted to [...] see if I had any little fur below yet.
[US] in E. Cray Erotic Muse (1992) 184: Oh, the ring-dang-doo, now what is that? / It’s big and round like a pussy cat, / Covered with fur and split in two. / That’s what they call the ring-dang-doo.
[US]H. Gold Man Who Was Not With It (1965) 124: She gave me just the glimpse of her girl’s fur.
[US]Trimble 5000 Adult Sex Words and Phrases.
[US]E. Thompson Garden of Sand (1981) 130: He made a stab for her twat, getting two fingers under her panties and into her fur.
[US]Maledicta IV:2 (Winter) 187: To [...] return to the quim whiskers, common terms include [...] the derisive (fur, fluff).
[US]N. Eastwood Gardener Got Her n.p.: She folded back the soft dark fur of her bush and completely uncovered the moist pink button of her clit.
[US]W.T. Vollmann Royal Family 251: She pulled down her shorts so that the entire world could see pussy-fur.
J. Clifford ‘Mouthbreather’ in ThugLit Aug. [ebook] Those perfect breasts, that soft, downy fur between her legs.

2. the vagina.

[Ire]Joyce Ulysses 690: And her dog smelling my fur and always edging to get up under my petticoats.
[US]Trimble 5000 Adult Sex Words and Phrases.

3. (US black) a woman’s wig.

[US]D. Claerbaut Black Jargon in White America 65: fur n. a female wig; a hairpiece for women.

4. (US black) a woman.

[US]cited in C. Major Juba to Jive (1994).

In compounds

furburger (n.)

see separate entry.

fur pie (n.)

the female pubic hair and genitals.

[US]‘J.M. Hall’ Anecdota Americana 177: ‘Eat fur pie’ [...] otherwise known as ‘Cleaning the kitchen,’ ‘Gobbling the gravy,’ ‘Getting down on it,’ scientifically cunnilingus.
[UK]J. McDonald Dict. of Obscenity etc.
[US]C. Hiaasen Strip Tease 18: His face is maybe twelve inches from Sabrina’s fur pie.
‘BushLeague’ ‘Rev. of X-Men’ on Celebrity Nudity Database 🌐 She also plays a scene as a hooker in a mini skirt and does the best leg crossing since Sharon Stone (no fur pie—X Men is for kids).

SE in slang uses

In compounds

furman (n.) [the fur trimmings that adorn his official robes]

(UK Und.) an alderman.

[UK]B.E. Dict. Canting Crew n.p.: Fur-men c. Aldermen.
[UK]New Canting Dict. [as cit. c.1698].
[UK]Bailey Universal Etym. Eng. Dict. [as cit. c.1698].
[UK]B.M. Carew Life and Adventures.
[UK]Grose Classical Dict. of the Vulgar Tongue.
[UK]G. Andrewes Dict. Sl. and Cant.
[UK]Lex. Balatronicum.
[UK]‘Jon Bee’ Dict. of the Turf, the Ring, the Chase, etc.
[UK]Duncombe New and Improved Flash Dict.
fur trade (n.) [the fur trimmings on judicial robes]

(UK Und.) the legal profession.

[UK]G.W.M. Reynolds ‘The House Breaker’s Song’ in Farmer Musa Pedestris (1896) 122: Let nobs in the fur trade hold their jaw, / And let the jug be free.
[UK]G.W.M. Reynolds (trans.) V. Hugo Last Day of Condemned 38: When the fur-trade nobs harangu’d, / I was order’d to be hang’d.
[UK]G.W.M. Reynolds Mysteries of London I 36/2: ‘He’s sartain sure to be lagged.’ ‘Ah! it must be a clever nob in the fur trade who’ll get him off’.