Spanish licorice root is unpeeled and occurs in pieces several feet in length.
Pumpkin may be steamed in strips, unpeeled, but is not so rich.
She had unpeeled one more layer from this pretty, pretty world of ours.
Open a tin of tomatoes and remove as much skin as you can if they are the unpeeled kind.
For instance, a man of Foggatt's age does not, as a rule, munch an unpeeled apple like a school-boy.
Leisurely, all this, and not significant to the unpeeled eye.
This is due to loss of water, which is held in by the skin of the unpeeled potato (see right hand figure below).
Peaches are dried both peeled and unpeeled, but drying without peeling is chiefly done.
Worthwhile just to see the machinery that can turn 3.5 million unpeeled pineapples into cans in one day.
The ancient English hives were generally made of baskets of unpeeled willow.
"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.