To slip off

to take off quickly; as, to slip off a coat.

See also: Slip

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in classic literature ?
Goring is not nearly so pretty a little spot to stop at as Streatley, if you have your choice; but it is passing fair enough in its way, and is nearer the railway in case you want to slip off without paying your hotel bill.
"If a woman of my age and the mother of a family hasn't got sense enough not to slip off haymows, she'd ought to suffer.
I told him I must go, but he took no notice, so I thought the best thing I could do was to slip off. The last I saw of him, his head was bent over his knee and he was working hard at his fetter, muttering impatient imprecations at it and at his leg.
A close inspection of the Model 504 Remington extractor showed the hook angle to be too open, causing the hook to slip off the case rim during extraction, sometimes leaving the case in the chamber.
Thakor, having batted with great determination to score 34 off 130 balls, edged to slip off Simon Kerrigan and Tom Wells was trapped lbw by Kyle Hogg.
You may want to slip off the dog collar before you see him.
WHEN heavy snow brought down part of tenant Laura Capper's guttering she contacted the city council at once because it had left a hole in her roof and the tiles were liable to slip off.
He was then caught in Fiji but managed to slip off the isle by boat before being seized again in neighbouring Vanuatu.
When the muscle and collagen sheath stretch far enough, they begin to slip off the tip of the tongue skeleton.
He had lifted the motor home using an industrial air jack, but the ground beneath it apparently gave way, allowing the motor home to slip off the jack, King said.