johnson


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johnson

vulgar slang The penis. He bought some pills online to make his johnson bigger. Who knows what they'll actually do, but I guarantee they won't do that!
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

johnson

1. n. a thing. (see also jones.) Hand me that little johnson.
2. n. a penis. (Again, a thing. Usually objectionable.) Zip up, or your johnson’ll get out.
McGraw-Hill's Dictionary of American Slang and Colloquial Expressions Copyright © 2006 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved.
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References in classic literature ?
Johnson had a little money, and so Samuel returned to his native town and there opened a school.
After struggling with his school for more than a year, Johnson resolved to give it up and go to London, there to seek his fortune.
But when Johnson came to London to try his fortune as a writer, it was just the time between.
"I shall not know," replied Alvarez, "that the Coldwater passes thirty; nor shall any other man aboard know it," and, with his words, he drew a revolver from his pocket, and before either I or Johnson could prevent it had put a bullet into every instrument upon the bridge, ruining them beyond repair.
Johnson," I said, "and attend to the work of unpacking the extra instruments and having them properly set upon the bridge."
It was then that Johnson came hurrying to the bridge.
I must say, however, that the sailors themselves were sympathetic, as instance the case of Johnson; but the masters (the hunters and the captain) were heartlessly indifferent.
Fully half-an-hour went by, and then I saw Johnson and Louis in some sort of altercation.
Johnson hesitated, but the long years of obedience to the masters of ships overpowered him, and he dropped sullenly to the deck and went on forward.
Meantime Jack Raggles, with his sleeves tucked up above his great brown elbows, scorning pads and gloves, has presented himself at the wicket; and having run one for a forward drive of Johnson's, is about to receive his first ball.
To the suggestions that Winter is the best bat left, Tom only replies, "Arthur is the steadiest, and Johnson will make the runs if the wicket is only kept up."
Arthur, after two narrow escapes, scores one, and Johnson gets the ball.
'I say, Johnson,' remonstrated Mr Folair, suddenly losing all his dignity, 'none of that, you know.
'Jupiter!' exclaimed Mr Folair, 'what an unsophisticated shepherd you are, Johnson! Why, applause from the house when you first come on.
'Well, Mr Johnson,' said Mrs Crummles, who was seated there in full regal costume, with the phenomenon as the Maiden in her maternal arms, 'next week for Ryde, then for Winchester, then for--'
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