from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To remove from a bag.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To pour, or take, or let go, out of a bag or bags.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To let out of a bag; pour out of a bag; take from or as if from a bag: as, to unbag a fox; to unbag grain.
When you get home, unbag and properly dispose of hot and cold foods first, chilling, freezing, or heating them as necessary.
At the halting-place they unbag a little barley and wheat-meal, make dough, thrust it into the fire, “break bread,” and wash it down with a few drops of dirty water.
At the halting-place they unbag a little barley and wheat-meal, make dough, thrust it into the fire, "break bread," and wash it down with a few drops of dirty water.
Brett Roland, left, and Connie Anderson unbag and tag Christmas trees on the Glen Miller golf course lot in 2008.
OR, you can unbag the apples a bit before harvest, and enjoy a lovely sunburst of color that changes each additional day as the sun does its work.
At harvest the apples are little Snow White albino apples, so you unbag them for a few days until they take on a sweet little rose blush, like a sunburn on a virgin's buttock!
_euphuismus_; but the reality understood was -- to carry the knaves, like foxes in a bag, to the English soil, and there unbag them for
I cannot help taking notice here of a Method which was used to some stale and decay'd Hops the last Year 1725, to make them recover their Bitterness; which was to unbag them, and sprinkle them with Aloes and Water, which, together with the badness of the Malt of the same Year's growth, spoil'd great quantities of Drink about _London_; for even where the Water, the Malt, and the Brewer, and Cellars are good, a bad
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