"penis," 1933, slang, probably from whangdoodle, an earlier term for "gadget, thing for which the correct name is not known." Many such words (thingy, dingus, etc.) have been used in slang for "penis," not because the actual name was unknown, but because it was unmentionable. Another possibility is that the slang word is a variant of whang "large, thick slice" (1630s), which earlier was used in the sense of "thong" (1530s) and is itself a variant of thwang, an alternat form of thong (see thong).
"The public is really conflicted about the trend," wang said.
(Today state media reported that wang has been indicted on charges of defection, abuse of power and bribe-taking).
wang's silver cuffs and earrings that encircle the ear, outfitted with dagger-like appendages, were far from demure.
Though less well-known than wang, Hou herself was detained four separate times.
A young woman who worked with Pearl, wang Xuezhen, also testified.
Dung asked him: “Did anything out of the ordinary happen when Sir wang died?”
I was on hand, and so was wang, but it was afternoon before we were finally off.
When they got to The Golden-tombs, they questioned the people in the street about wang.
Indeed, I do not know when we should have been off in the morning had it not been for wang.
Finding no one there, she asked wang where his family were; to which he replied that that was only the library.
[1935+; probably fr whangdoodle, ''something of uncertain name, gadget''; many such terms, like diddlywhacker, dingus, doodle, and thingy, are euphemisms for the penis]