verb (used without object), un·drew, un·drawn, un·draw·ing.
  1. to be drawn open or aside.

Origin of undraw

1350–1400; Middle English undrawen to withdraw; see un-2, draw
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018

Examples from the Web for undraw

Historical Examples of undraw

  • Susan went in, but did not undraw the curtain as she stood beside the bed.

    The Parent's Assistant

    Maria Edgeworth

  • Exhausted by the effort, he let his right arm fall for a moment, while with his left he tried to undraw the bolts behind him.

    Chicot the Jester

    Alexandre Dumas, Pere

  • Undraw the curtain, that I may see you, and tell me;—I thought I heard some strange voice just now talking to my child.

    The Parent's Assistant

    Maria Edgeworth

  • Seeing the faint light of early day without, the girl rose to undraw the curtain.