Heh, that's a good one, thanks, Chained_Bear. Surprisingly, it isn't in my 85,000-word bilingual dictionary. It looks like I'll have get out my bulky English-Russian dictionary for a precise translation.
AHA!! It isn't madeupical!! Here's what the OED says:
Colloquial (originally dialect): A bulky mass; a chunk or lump; a wad (of paper). Usages: 1922 Chambers's Jrnl. Dec. 797/1 A ‘wodge’ in his left breast-pocket. 1949 D. SMITH I capture Castle II. viii. 112 You must take only one kind of food on the fork at a time; never a nice comfortable wodge of meat and vegetables together.
Earlier usages: 1860 All Year Round 28 July 368/2 The unhappy children (Blue-coat boys)...are compelled...to turn their skirts up and gird them in a great hot wadge about their loins. 1862 C. A. COLLINS Cruise upon Wheels xxiv. (1863) 413 That monstrous wadge of a dressing-gown.
Usage note: "I had one last sandwich remaining in my pocket, but had been reluctant to eat it on the coach, under the curious gaze of my fellow travelers. I pulled it out and carefully unwrapped it. Peanut butter and jelly on white bread, it was considerably the worse for wear, with the purplestains of the jelly seeping through the limp bread, and the whole thing mashed into a flattenedwodge. It was delicious." Diana Gabaldon, _Voyager_, 1994.
To this day, even if my PB&J is not flattened, I always think of it as a delicious wodge. It is simply the perfect word for a squished-up PB&J sandwich.