whack off


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whack something off

 
1. Sl. to complete something easily or quickly. If you want a pair of these, I can whack them off for you in a few minutes. The artisan whacked off a set of the earrings in a few minutes.
2. Sl. to cut or chop something off. A tree branch is rubbing against the house. I guess I'll go out and whack that branch off. Whack off that other branch while you are at it.
See also: off, whack

whack off

1. Cut off, as in The cook whacked off the fish's head with one blow, or The barber whacked off more hair than I wanted him to. [Slang; first half of 1900s]
2. Masturbate, as in He went to his room and whacked off. [ Vulgar slang; mid-1900s]
See also: off, whack

whack off

v. Vulgar Slang
To masturbate. Used of males.
See also: off, whack

whack off

verb
See also: off, whack
References in periodicals archive ?
If someone would have told me in 1970 that 20 years later, men would put goop in their hair and whack off their sideburns and wear pink suspenders, I would have believed they had stolen I believe our field is now some, thing like 60 percent female, 35 percent male and 5 percent don't know.
Resort pro Alwyn kindly warned the hilly 9-hole course would "make you cry" but I was lulled into a sense of complacency by a decent whack off the first tee.
We were away at Bolton and I remember one of their players giving Trevor the most almighty whack off the ball.
It got really fast and you thought your head was going to whack off the roof
Mr Taberer, from Enfield, reckons: "At the end of the game, the jury should identify the lazy gits, report their views and let the clubs dock a big whack off their wages.