There are places which have names which may sound funny or offensive in other languages. Probably the most famous one is this:
More about this tiny place with a population of around 100:
Obviously this name is not particularly significant to German speakers, but is a source of amusement to English speakers, especially Brits.
The Brits have something similar in Surrey, but not in the same class:
While “dork” is not a verb, it is a noun in American English:
A standard sign in the US (especially in college classrooms) in “No food and drinks”. Someone at Stanford had put up a realistic sign stating “No freaks and dorks” which the faculty chose to leave untouched.
There was a controversial judge named Robert Bork who was nominated by President Reagan to the Supreme Court, but his nomination was rejected by the US Senate in 1987. While his name rhymes with “Dork”, the word predates him.
This town is somewhat larger than its Austrian counterpart. It is perhaps appropriate that it is famous for poultry:
More on the general topic of places with unusual names:
That is a bit exhaustive and lengthy, but a shorter one is:
This topic is indeed worthy of a doctoral dissertation.
Next we will take up a few such cases in India.