Yet here she is, stripping down and offering to show her girl bits for a price once more.
There's a sense of familiar security in stripping down for webcam shows.
On April 29, the firm demoted Lewis to president and CEO, stripping him of his duties as chairman.
And drug smuggling and stripping were out of the question.
I wondered if stripping with two strange men in a strange apartment was unwise.
"What's the matter with stripping," asked Steve cheerfully, suiting action to word.
As Madden kicked off his clothes, he observed Caradoc stripping likewise.
In this condition they are often found by stripping off the bark from dead and rotting logs in the woods.
To lend herself to stripping herself was not the part of a selfish woman.
Bob Johnson was stripping a stalk of alfalfa in his fingers.
"make bare," Old English -striepan, -strypan "plunder, despoil," as in West Saxon bestrypan "to plunder," from Proto-Germanic *straupijanan (cf. Middle Dutch stropen "to strip off, to ramble about plundering," Old High German stroufen "to strip off, plunder," German streifen "strip off, touch upon, to ramble, roam, rove"). Meaning "to unclothe" is recorded from early 13c. Of screw threads, from 1839; of gear wheels, from 1873. Related: Stripped; stripping. Strip poker is attested from 1916, in a joke in "The Technology Monthly and Harvard Engineering Journal":
"Say, Bill how, did the game come out?"strip search is from 1947, in reference to World War II prison camps.
"It ended in a tie."
"Oh, were you playing strip poker?"
"long, narrow, flat piece," mid-15c., "narrow piece of cloth," probably from Middle Low German strippe "strap, thong," related to stripe (see stripe (n.1)). Sense extension to wood, land, etc. first recorded 1630s.
Sense in comic strip is from 1920. Meaning "street noted for clubs, bars, etc." is attested from 1939, originally in reference to Los Angeles' Sunset Strip. Strip mine (n.) attested by 1892, as a verb by 1916; so called because the surface material is removed in successive parallel strips.
v. stripped, strip·ping, strips
To press out or drain off by milking.
To make a subcutaneous excision of a vein in its longitudinal axis, usually of a leg vein.
To hang someone (1872+)