Well-hung

hung

[huhng]
verb
1.
simple past tense and past participle of hang.
adjective
2.
Slang: Vulgar. (of a male) having very large genitals.
Idioms
3.
hung over, Informal. suffering the effects of a hangover: On New Year's Day the houseguests were all hung over. Also, hungover.
4.
hung up, Informal.
a.
detained unavoidably.
b.
stymied or baffled by a problem.
c.
Baseball, Softball. (of a base runner) trapped between bases and in danger of being tagged out.
5.
hung up on, Slang.
a.
obsessed by: a clerk hung up on petty details.
b.
infatuated with.

unhung, adjective
well-hung, adjective

hanged, hung (see usage note at hang).


See hang.
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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World English Dictionary
hung (hʌŋ)
 
vb
1.  the usual past tense and past participle of hang
 
adj
2.  a.  (of a legislative assembly) not having a party with a working majority: a hung parliament
 b.  unable to reach a decision: a hung jury
 c.  (of a situation) unable to be resolved
3.  informal hung over suffering from the effects of a hangover
4.  slang hung up
 a.  impeded by some difficulty or delay
 b.  in a state of confusion; emotionally disturbed
5.  slang hung up on obsessively or exclusively interested in: he's hung up on modern art these days
 
usage  For most senses of hang the past tense and past participle is hung: I hung the curtains; he had hung the new painting on the wall. However, when the meaning is 'to suspend or be suspended by the neck until dead', the past tense and past participle is hanged: the traitors were hanged; they had hanged him at dawn. This form is also used in the idiom I'll be hanged

well-hung
 
adj
1.  (of game) hung for a sufficient length of time
2.  slang (of a man) having large genitals

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

hung
past tense of hang; meaning "having impressive male genitals" is from 1641; of a jury, "unable to agree," 1848. Hung-over is from 1950; hung-up "obsessed" is from 1961.

well-hung
1611, in male genital sense is from 1611, from well (adv.) + pp. of hang.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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