Found 3 items, similar to Peel.
English → Indonesian
gelekak, kulit, mengelupaskan, menggelekak, menguliti, mengupas
English → English
n 1: the tissue forming the hard outer layer (of e.g. a fruit)
2: British politician (1788-1850) [syn: Robert Peel
, Sir Robert Peel
3: the rind of a fruit or vegetable [syn: skin
v 1: strip the skin off; “pare apples”
2: come off in flakes or thin small pieces; “The paint in my
house is peeling off”
[syn: peel off
, flake off
3: get undressed; “please don't undress in front of
; “She strips in front of strangers every night
for a living”
, strip down
] [ant: dress
English → English
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Peeled
; p. pr. & vb. n.
.] [F. peler to pull out the hair, to strip, to
peel, fr. L. pilare to deprive of hair, fr. pilus a hair; or
perh. partly fr. F. peler to peel off the skin, perh. fr. L.
pellis skin (cf. Fell
skin). Cf. Peruke
1. To strip off the skin, bark, or rind of; to strip by
drawing or tearing off the skin, bark, husks, etc.; to
flay; to decorticate; as, to peel an orange.
The skillful shepherd peeled me certain wands.
2. To strip or tear off; to remove by stripping, as the skin
of an animal, the bark of a tree, etc.
, v. i.
To lose the skin, bark, or rind; to come off, as the skin,
bark, or rind does; -- often used with an adverb; as, the
bark peels easily or readily.
, n. [OE. pel. Cf. Pile
A small tower, fort, or castle; a keep. [Scot.]
The skin or rind; as, the peel of an orange.
, n. [F. pelle, L. pala.]
A spadelike implement, variously used, as for removing loaves
of bread from a baker's oven; also, a T-shaped implement used
by printers and bookbinders for hanging wet sheets of paper
on lines or poles to dry. Also, the blade of an oar.
, v. t. [Confused with peel to strip, but fr. F.
piller to pillage. See Pill
to rob, Pillage
To plunder; to pillage; to rob. [Obs.]
But govern ill the nations under yoke,
Peeling their provinces. --Milton.