flay


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flay

verb A nonmedical term meaning to excoriate or strip away the skin by repeated blows with a strap, especially by whipping.

flay

to strip off the skin.
References in periodicals archive ?
I picked a place in the country, and I discovered the food culture there," Flay says.
For a more expansive and in-depth description of the TTI and review of empirical literature see Flay et al.
Flay, now 45, was a bad boy once, a red-haired fourth generation Irish kid from the city, who dropped out of high school and learned what he needed to know on the streets.
Shop worker Flay, of Maesteg, near Bridgend, wept as her cheating was revealed.
Crumlin's 15-year-old opener Simon Veal hit 55 in reply, while Flay took two for eight for Abertillery.
It's no secret that my bucket list includes creating a great loaf of crusty bread before I move on and become Flay.
Flay hears the commotion and runs to the store front.
As one of Food Network's most recognizable talents, Bobby Flay is a trusted authority on cooking, grilling and entertaining," said Kevin Mansell, president, Kohl's Corp.
The age of celebrity chefs has inspired tens of thousands of young people to enroll in culinary school, with many dreaming of being the next Bobby Flay or Emeril Lagasse.
And the four, Russell Crowe, 46, Joe Flay, 52, Simon Rudd, 17, and Tom Huxtable, 19, who all travelled to Teesside from Kent, beat their target comfortably with four-and-a-half hours to spare.
The following studies are reviewed in this intervention report: (1) Flay, B.
Brian Flay, a professor in OSU's department of public health, was one of nine researchers who studied tobacco industry ads aimed at preventing youth smoking and said that at best they don't have any effect.