- to beat, or thrash. John Gough Nichols derives this word from an ancestor of the Earl of Portsmouth, one Sir John Wallop, Knight of the Garter, who in King Henry VIII.’s time distinguished himself by WALLOPING the French; but it is more probably connected with wheal, a livid swelling in the skin after a blow. _See_ POT-WALLOPER.
More About wallopPosition in the dictionary: 3877 of 4022 slang words.
Next words in the dictionary: walloping, wapping, war-paint, warm, warming-pan, wash, waster, watch and seals, watchmaker, water gunner
Previous words in the dictionary: wallflowers, wallflower, wallabee-track, walking the pegs, walker!, walker, walk-over, walk your chalks, walk into, wabble