The landed interest of the late Sir robert peel was not much under £35,000 a year.
The third letter was on commercial reform, addressed to Sir robert peel.
At every step we encounter the effects of Sir robert peel's indefensible and cruel want of candour.
Sir robert peel clearly understood this position of affairs.
And even Sir robert peel, with all his excellences, has made sad mistakes on the subject of reform and the corn laws.
And finally, we have Sir robert peel's distinct admission that 56s.
More than once he was offered knighthood by Sir robert peel, but declined the honour.
A sort of plebiscite in 1841 had been given to Sir robert peel.
It was to Sir robert peel that the first idea of buying the estate was due.
Sir robert peel, who appreciated their importance, lamented that honours were not conferred upon them more freely.
"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.