Green’s Dictionary of Slang

hog v.

1. to attack, lit. or fig.

(a) to have sexual intercourse [the puritan image of ‘swinishness’ allied to sex].

[UK]Partridge DSUE (8th edn) 558/2: C.19–20.

(b) (US prison, also sell a hog) to subject to assault, esp. homosexual rape.

[US] in B. Jackson In the Life (1972) 419: ‘Him and this other boy hogged this Mexican that wasn’t a punk.’...‘What happened to the guy that got hogged?’.
[US]B. Jackson Thief’s Primer 40: The guy who’s hogged, he’s just a laughingstock after that. The ones that fuck him, they always say he wasn’t no good anyway. [Ibid.] 175: There’s a lot of them that are hogged. They grab them and throw them down and either threaten or put a knife on them. Hogged – same as bullied.
[US]C. Shafer ‘Catheads [...] and Cho-Cho Sticks’ in Abernethy Bounty of Texas (1990) 206: hog, v. – to take something from someone by force. [Ibid.] 213: sell a hog, n. – to try to scare or bluff someone else.

2. (US, also hawg) to defraud, to cheat, to rob.

[US]Matsell Vocabulum 42: hogging To humbug.
[US]‘Artemus Ward’ Among the Mormons in Complete Works (1922) 276: My father understood this. ‘Go,’ he sed — ‘go, my son, and hog the public!’ (he ment, ‘knock em,’ but the old man was allus a little given to slang).
[US]Other Side of the Wall: Prisoner’s Dict. July [Internet] Hawged: To have everything taken away. As in, ‘He hawged you for all your money.’ (TX).
[US]J.E. Lawson Last Burn in Hell 24: These women took something from society; or as prisoners say, they hawged it.

3. (orig. US) to grab for oneself, to act greedily or selfishly.

[UK]A.K. McClure Three Thousand Miles Through the Rocky Mountains 246: A few parties ‘hogged up’ the whole of the pay-claims .
[US](con. c.1840) ‘Mark Twain’ Huckleberry Finn 233: So, says I, s’pose somebody has hogged that bag on the sly?
[US]Columbus (OH) Dispatch 2 July n.p.: It would give them a chance to say I was hogging every-thing and giving no one else a chance.
[US]H. Green Maison De Shine 241: He’s all the time hoggin’ the centre.
[US]E. Pound letter 17 May in Paige (1971) 60: He is a rich man who does nothing – god damn nothing – for the arts, recognizes no obligation, and on top of it tries to ‘earn a living’, which meant he hogs a minor job which would be a living to some other man.
[UK]E. Raymond Tell England (1965) 244: Oh, rot, you scrimshanker. You’ve been hogging it all the afternoon.
[US]J.T. Farrell World I Never Made 498: Don’t hog a box of candy any more.
[US](con. 1943–5) A. Murphy To Hell and Back (1950) 183: That Murph is trying to hog all the glory.
[UK]C. MacInnes Absolute Beginners 158: He hogged the camera — in fact, the dam thing had to keep chasing him about the studio.
[US]C. Cooper Jr Scene (1996) 243: I know the Feds are doing an ass-tight job [...] but what I can’t stand is them hogging the credit!
[UK]C.P. Taylor Happy Days Are Here Again (1968) 177: Don’t be so greedy, Waxman! Don’t hog all the guilt for yourself!
[US]D. Goines Swamp Man 92: He couldn’t stand the sight of his brother hogging all the whisky.
[UK]B. Chatwin Songlines 76: They did not slow down but came up [...] hogging the middle of the road.
[UK]N. Cohn Yes We have No 223: Killer had this big stash of rocks, and he kept hogging it.
[UK]Observer Screen 6 Feb. 7: Julie hogs the movie as Kaysen’s best friend.

In phrases

hog for (v.)

(Aus.) to desire intensely.

[Aus]Bulletin (Sydney) 6 Aug. 32/4: The ole feller looked at the bar kinder lingerin’, an’ wiped his lips with his tongue, so I knoo he was hoggin’ for a pot same as me an’ Scotty are now, but he went back.
[Aus]Kia Ora Coo-ee 15 Aug. 4/1: Though you’ve lost your pipe and bacca, and you’re hogging for a smoke: / Look upon the shiny side and treat the matter as a joke.
hog it (v.)

to sleep deeply, esp. when accompanied by heavy snoring.

[UK]D. Bolster Roll On My Twelve 96: Come on, you lazy swabs [...] You’ve been hogging it all day.