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“Meaning “skin” or “hide,” the root *pel- underlies Latin words that preserved the initial p, such as pellis, for “skin,” and related words that English gained from Latin via French, such as peel and, indeed, pelt.”
“Maerore maceror, marcesco et consenesco miser, ossa atque pellis sum misera macritudice.”
“The epidermis will close over, and the cutis and the pellis.”
“De posteriori parte pellis equi faciunt pulcherrimos soculares.”
“Quia ossa ac pellis totust, ita cura macet. quin exta inspicere in sole ei vivo licet: ita is pellucet quasi lanterna Punica.”
“Ego, qui tuo maerore maceror, macesco, consenesco et tabesco miser; ossa atque pellis sum miser a macritudine; neque umquam quicquam me iuvat quod edo domi: foris aliquantillum etiam quod gusto, id beat.”
“A Pilcher made pilches, i.e. fur cloaks, an early loan-word from Vulgar Lat. pellicia (pellis, skin).”
“Profecto fuit quand non eras: postea de vili materia factus, et vilissimo panno involutus, menstruali sanguine in utero materno fuisti nutritus, et tunica tua fuit pellis secundina.”
“It was time to look to his horse, who had more false quarter than real, being a worse jade than Gonela's, _qui tantum pellis et ossa fuit_; however, his master thought that neither Alexander's Bucephalus nor the Cid's Babieca could be compared with him.”
“He next proceeded to inspect his hack, which with more quartos than a real and more blemishes than the steed of Gonela, that "_tantum pellis et ossa fuit_" surpassed in his eyes the Bucephalus of Alexander or the Babieca of the Cid.”
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