from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To disrobe, to undress.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- v. To disrobe; to undress; to take off the robes.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To strip of a robe; undress; disrobe.
- To undress; especially, to take off robes of state or ceremony.
YOU, for instance, would not care (pray pardon my bluntness) to unrobe yourself before the public eye; and in the same way, the poor man does not like to be pried at or questioned concerning his family relations, and so forth.
Hitherto (I concluded) she had looked upon me in the same light that the old Empress did upon her servant — the Empress who hesitated not to unrobe herself before her slave, since she did not account a slave a man.
And the deacons came in and began to unrobe him, and took from him the alb and the girdle, the maniple and the stole.
But I grieve to say, that my modesty was put to a sore trial, when I began to unrobe.
Mrs. Day extinguished again the candles she had lit, and began docilely to unrobe herself.
After being much heated in the atmosphere of the house, he returned to Carlton House to unrobe, put on only a light frock, went to
Such a character as Doe's must ever love to unrobe itself before a friend; and he continued:
What I want to know is, where these gentlemen of the Court of Justice robe and unrobe?
"We will robe you here," said Belvisée, meaning rather to unrobe her.
This night for the last time mayst thou unrobe me,
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