Not everyone wants to strip down in front of a lover with the lights on, much less strip down in front of a camera for all to see.
She eyes the strip steak, before deciding on what she really wants—the chicken, with fries.
Later, when the boy was 15 or 16, Goddard insisted he strip and they lay on a bed naked and kissed, the suit alleges.
The DFA campaign urges members to ask Democrats to strip any filibuster proponents of their chairmanships.
And one certain way to hurt him would be to strip from Russia the right to host the 2018 World Cup.
It puzzled them when the strip of water widened between the steamer and the pier.
His thin nose was wrinkled, and the strip of beard on his chin bristled.
Franks answer was to strip off his middy blouse, an action followed by Hank.
Fogg opened his traveling-bag and lifted out a strip of metal.
At any hour a band of these lawless ruffians may take it into their heads to strip me of it—or, at all events, attempt to do so.
"make bare," Old English -striepan, -strypan "plunder, despoil," as in West Saxon bestrypan "to plunder," from Proto-Germanic *straupijanan (cf. Middle Dutch stropen "to strip off, to ramble about plundering," Old High German stroufen "to strip off, plunder," German streifen "strip off, touch upon, to ramble, roam, rove"). Meaning "to unclothe" is recorded from early 13c. Of screw threads, from 1839; of gear wheels, from 1873. Related: Stripped; stripping. Strip poker is attested from 1916, in a joke in "The Technology Monthly and Harvard Engineering Journal":
"Say, Bill how, did the game come out?"strip search is from 1947, in reference to World War II prison camps.
"It ended in a tie."
"Oh, were you playing strip poker?"
"long, narrow, flat piece," mid-15c., "narrow piece of cloth," probably from Middle Low German strippe "strap, thong," related to stripe (see stripe (n.1)). Sense extension to wood, land, etc. first recorded 1630s.
Sense in comic strip is from 1920. Meaning "street noted for clubs, bars, etc." is attested from 1939, originally in reference to Los Angeles' Sunset Strip. Strip mine (n.) attested by 1892, as a verb by 1916; so called because the surface material is removed in successive parallel strips.
v. stripped, strip·ping, strips
To press out or drain off by milking.
To make a subcutaneous excision of a vein in its longitudinal axis, usually of a leg vein.