"to make naked," early 14c., from naked, perhaps with misapprehension of the -d as a past tense suffix. Marked as "Obs[olete] exc[ept] Sc[ottish]" in OED. Earlier was naken "to strip naked" (mid-13c.); a later generation coined nakedize (1858).
The inseparable Thingumy and Bob speak an argot of spoonerisms (“nake no totice” and so on), and carry a secret ruby.
He give it to Aunt Cindy to tie 'roun' my nake when I's a baby.
Come, be ready: nake your swords: think of your wrongs; this slave has injured you.
The country around the nake is hilly, and the valleys covered with tangled jungle.
Our path lay along the bed of the nake for some distance, the banks being covered with impenetrable thickets.
Let our enemies perish, and the children of nake become rich!
The path wound up the Molinge, another sand-river which flows into the nake.
I hope he done flung hisse'f down de bank an' broke his nake.