Origin of rind1
Origin of rind2
Examples from the Web for rind
Add the flour with the baking powder mixed in, and the rind of one lemon.
Then Adelaide lifted out the rind very carefully with a silver fork into a dish, covered, and stood it away over night.A Little Preserving Book for a Little Girl|Amy Waterman
Mix the juice with a pound of loaf-sugar broken up, and add the grated, rind and the isinglass.Directions for Cookery, in its Various Branches|Eliza Leslie
Remove the rind, outline the fat on top into diamonds, placing a clove in each.Civic League Cook Book|Anonymous
Two pounds of sugar, two quarts of water, the juice of six lemons and the rind of one, and one piece of cinnamon stick.
Word Origin for rind
Old English rinde "bark, crust," later "peel of a fruit or vegetable" (c.1400), from Proto-Germanic *rind- (cf. Old Saxon rinda, Middle Dutch and Dutch rinde "bark of a tree," Old High German rinda, German Rinde), probably related to Old English rendan (see rend (v.)).