A further hike will peel off a few voters who just wanted the rich to pay their "fair share" and now feel content.
peel potatoes while still warm and cut each into several pieces.
Men, she says, worked 24 hours, forced to steam the crawfish and then peel them.
The question is whether fashion is like an onion or an artichoke: peel away the layers and is there a heart?
To counter Obama, Republicans need to craft a proposal that can peel away some congressional Democrats.
Cut up four or five quinces and boil until soft in water to cover, then peel, and rub through a sieve.
You can peel the stuff out of your pockets with one hand, I figure.
The question was taken up by peel, hitherto an anti-Catholic.
In the mean time, peel and boil in a sauce-pan a dozen onions.
peel did not write to me, but he and Rosslyn do the same as the Duke.
"to strip off," developed from Old English pilian "to peel, skin, decorticate, strip the skin or ring," and Old French pillier, both from Latin pilare "to strip of hair," from pilus "hair" (see pile (n.3)). Probably also influenced by Latin pellis "skin, hide." Related: Peeled; peeling. Figurative expression keep (one's) eyes peeled be observant, be on the alert" is from 1853, American English.
piece of rind or skin, 1580s, from earlier pill, pile (late 14c.), from peel (v.)).
"shovel-shaped instrument" used by bakers, etc., c.1400, from Old French pele (Modern French pelle) "shovel," from Latin pala "spade, shovel, baker's peel," of unknown origin.