The "Lulu bird" drooped on its perch and wog was crying quietly by the fire.
"You must never ask for it, my darling girl," wog had said quickly.
Neither he nor Broadhem smoke, so we had wog and the Bishop to ourselves for half an hour before going to bed.
These kindly memories of this great day passed in reverie through the tear-charged heart of wog.
Upon the piano—it was wog's piano now, a present from Rita—was a massive photograph frame of silver.
Rita, in her new-found love, her legitimate love, had never mentioned the poet to wog.
I am going to marry Dicker to-morrow morning, and by the time you see this—wog will send it—I shall be married.
c.1920, "a lower-class babu shipping clerk" [Partridge]; later World War II British armed forces slang for "native of India" (especially as a servant or laborer), possibly shortened from golliwog. Many acronym origins have been proposed, none found satisfactory.
A native of India, esp a laborer
[WWII armed forces fr British; the British usage, ''any native of an Eastern country,'' is said to derive fr an arch acronym for Worthy Oriental Gentleman or Westernized Oriental Gentleman; some think it is more likely to be a shortening of golliwog, ''a black doll with wild frizzy hair and staring eyes,'' fr the name of such a doll in late 1800s children's stories by Bertha Upton, and a popular toy in British nurseries]