Ophelia: No, my lord.
Hamlet: I mean, my head upon your lap? (At that time, "head" was slang for penis and "lap" was slang for vagina.)
Ophelia: Ay, my lord.
Hamlet: Do you think I meant country matters? ("Country matters" was slang for having sex.)
The earliest recorded use of the word "cunt," as written in the OED, comes from Middle English and a magical place called Gropecuntlane, documented around 1230. For some reason, they renamed Gropecuntlane in central Oxford, England, to Grove Passage and Magpie Lane. The word might have also described land features, such as "a cleft in a small hill or mound," like in a place called Cuntelowe, Warwickshire, from 1221 that no longer exists. It could have also meant "a wooded valley," as in the once noble, now vanished Cuntewellewang, Lincolnshire, documented in about 1317. So many once great cunts, it is now ruined.
Ass and Asshole
Abigail: Who, our husbands? (They) may, and they (won't come) in at the front doors, (and) there will be no pleasure in it.