1. senses based on SE whip, to take or move briskly.
(a) [mid-17C+] (orig. US) to steal, to make off with.
(b) [late 17C–early 19C] to drink greedily, quickly.
(c) [late 17C+] (US Und.) to walk, to travel, to go.
(d) [mid-19C] (orig. US) to swindle; thus whipped adj., cheated of one’s share.
(e) [mid-19C] to drag someone, to force someone to do something; usu. comb. with prep. e.g. in, along, up.
(f) [mid-19C+] to place, to move.
(g) [1990s+] (US) to give.
2. senses based on SE whip, to beat with a whip.
(a) used in phrs. below pertaining to intercourse or masturbation; e.g. whip it
(b) [19C+] (US) to defeat.
(c) [1930s+] to beat up.
3. (US black / drugs) to process cocaine [mixing some form adulterant into cocaine with a whipping action of one’s wrist].
[1970s+] (US black) anywhere one can have sexual intercourse.
1. [18C; 1970s+] (also whip it in) to have sexual intercourse; esp. in modern phr. whip it in, whip it out and wipe it.
2. [20C+] to masturbate.
[1950s+] (US street gang) to attack, to start a fight.
1. [1940s+] (US drugs) to inject someone other than oneself with narcotics.
2. [1960s+] (US) to explain and inform someone of facts and events.
3. [1960s+] (US, also whip it to someone) to give, to hand over.
4. [1970s] (US) of a man, to have sexual intercourse.
1. [mid-19C] (UK Und.) to lay (the blame) on.
2. [1960s] (US) to beat up.
3. [1970s+] (US) to give something to someone, to hand over.
4. [1970s+] (US) to subject something on someone.
see choke one’s lizard under lizard n.
see beat one’s/the dummy under dummy n.3
see under skull n.1
to beat completely and comprehensively, whether or not with violence.
[1930s–40s] (US black) to threaten injury or retaliation (whether genuinely or as a bluff).
[1990s+] to masturbate.
SE in slang uses
[early 17C] a schoolmaster.
[18C–early 19C] very thin beer.
see under boss n.2
1. [16C–19C] (UK Und.) a mendicant villain who poses as a discharged mariner, backed by a counterfeit licence, suitably adorned with fake seals; he also specialized in robbing stalls, fairground booths and similar open displays of goods.
2. [early 19C] as a general derog.
see under game n.
see whip off v. (1)
see separate entry.
see separate entries.
see separate entries.
to waste time and loaf on the job.
1. [early 18C+] to collect, to organize.
2. [1930s+] to create, e.g. a suit of clothes.