We study a tweakable blockcipher for arbitrarily long message (also called a tweakable enciphering scheme) that consists of a universal hash function and an expansion, a keyed function with short input and long output. Such schemes, called HCTR and HCH, have been recently proposed. They used (a variant of) the counter mode of a blockcipher for the expansion. We provide a security proof of a structure that underlies HCTR and HCH. We prove that the expansion can be instantiated with any function secure against Known-plaintext attacks (KPAs), which is called a weak pseudorandom function (WPRF). As an application of our proof, we provide efficient blockcipher-based schemes comparable to HCH and HCTR. For the double-block-length case, our result is an interesting extension of previous attempts to build a doubleblock-length cryptographic permutation using WPRF.