anything for which one has no proper name [Dekker’s use (1604) implies a eunuch].
|Honest Whore Pt 1 I ii : Gods my life, hee’s a very mandrake, or else (God blesse vs) one a these whiblins, and thats woorse, and then all the children that he gets lawfully of your body sister, are bastards by a statute.|
|Insatiate Countesse II i: A rare whiblin, To be reueng’d, and yet gaine pleasure in’t .|
|Works (1869) II 234: Proiects [...] of planting the Ile of Dogs with Whiblins, Corwhichets, Mushromes and Tobacco.‘World runnes on Wheeles’ in|
|Love-sick Court V i: Come, Sir, let go your whiblin. He has yet some breath (Dis. snatcheth his sword away).|