unskinned

unskinned

(ʌnˈskɪnd)
adj
1. (Tanning) not having had the skin removed
2. (Hunting) not having had the skin removed
3. (Cookery) not having had the skin removed
4. stripped of the skin
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
Before transporting, deer must be tagged and proof of gender (head, skinned or unskinned), must accompany the carcass.
from the unprotected, the unskinned; and dawn rose; and azure; from
DUKKAH (MAKES I CUP) 1/2 cup skinned or unskinned hazelnuts 1/4 cup white sesame seeds 2 tbsp.
Our pasta was well presented, but mine didn't seem to contain all the ingredients claimed in the menu: there were five small mussels, six very small rings of squid, but try as I may, no evidence of octopus or anchovies, the inclusion of unskinned cherry plum tomatoes added an acidic tone that spoilt the overall flavour.
Meat was limited and included in the ONS's first list of 65 basic items were unskinned rabbit and ox liver.
It was first compiled in 1947, when a "typical" basket might contain unskinned wild rabbit, lamp oil, a rubber roller table mangle for wringing out washing and a tin of distemper - a type of paint mixed with water and glue.
They are made by scorching unskinned sheep carcasses with a blowtorch." after slaughter and hanging.
Unless the carcass will be processed right away, the default choice should be to leave it unskinned. All scientific studies of venison point to better overall meat quality when the meat is aged for a week or so at a temperature of 34-38 degrees F., with the hide still on.
Locals would cook the whole, unskinned bat by boiling it in milk for an hour or so and then eat the lot, unaware they were ingesting poisons.
(1985) reported that Ca and P content of unskinned middle sections of White-tailed deer antlers was 0.19% and 0.10% of dry weight, respectively.