wolf

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wolf

slang A man who habitually and aggressively attempts to seduce women. I could tell by his demeanor that he was a real wolf, and that he'd do and say just about anything to get me to go to bed with him.
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

wolf

n. a bold and aggressive male. (see also fine wolf.) He sees himself as a lady-killer. The chicks see him as an old-fashioned wolf.
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 ?
Thanks to the delay caused by this crossing of the wolf's path, the old dog with its felted hair hanging from its thigh was within five paces of it.
That instant, when Nicholas saw the wolf struggling in the gully with the dogs, while from under them could be seen her gray hair and outstretched hind leg and her frightened choking head, with her ears laid back (Karay was pinning her by the throat), was the happiest moment of his life.
"Uncle's" huntsman was galloping from the other side across the wolf's path and his borzois once more stopped the animal's advance.
"The fool!" said Father Wolf. "To begin a night's work with that noise!
It is neither bullock nor buck he hunts to-night," said Mother Wolf. "It is Man."
There were the tips of Wolf's ears, obviously so severely frozen at some time that they would never quite heal again.
It was patent that Wolf had had no experience with women.
"'Now, Galazi the Wolf, this is the wisdom that I give thee: thou shalt be king of the ghost-wolves, thou and another, whom a lion shall bring thee.
"Perchance this was so, Umslopogaas," answered Galazi the Wolf. "Perhaps I dreamed, of perhaps the Dead One lied; nevertheless, if he lied in this matter, in other matters he did not lie, as you shall hear.
The Lair of the Wolf is his refuge, but where he has digged it too plain, The Council shall send him a message, and so he shall change it again.
Because of his age and his cunning, because of his gripe and his paw, In all that the Law leaveth open, the word of the Head Wolf is Law.
"And is that all?" Wolf Larsen queried, his voice soft, and low, and purring.
"You are too much of a man for ship discipline, if that is what you mean, and if you know what I mean," was Wolf Larsen's retort.
'If that's all you want done,' answered the wolf, 'you needn't worry yourself.
All the next day he spent wandering about the fields, and toward evening the wolf came running to him in a great hurry and said,