verb (used with object), robbed, robbing.
to take something from (someone) by unlawful force or threat of violence; steal from.
to deprive (someone) of some right or something legally due:
They robbed her of her inheritance.
to plunder or rifle (a house, shop, etc.).
to deprive of something unjustly or injuriously:
The team was robbed of a home run hitter when the umpire called it a foul ball. The shock robbed him of his speech.
Mining. to remove ore or coal from (a pillar).
verb (used without object), robbed, robbing.
to commit or practice robbery.
rob Peter to pay Paul, to take something from one person or thing to pay one’s debt or hypothetical debt to another, as to sacrifice one’s health by overworking.
verb robs, robbing, robbed
(transitive) to take something from (someone) illegally, as by force or threat of violence
to plunder (a house, shop, etc)
(transitive) to deprive unjustly: to be robbed of an opportunity
noun 1. Frederick C(hapman) 1916–2003, U.S. physician: Nobel prize 1954. 2. Jerome, 1918–1998, U.S. dancer and choreographer. noun 1. Jerome. 1918–98, US ballet dancer and choreographer. He choreographed the musicals The King and I (1951) and West Side Story (1957) Robbins Rob·bins (rŏb’ĭnz), Frederick Chapman. Born 1916. American microbiologist. He shared a 1954 Nobel Prize […]
noun 1. a city in SE Minnesota, near Minneapolis.
noun 1. a long, loose or flowing gown or outer garment worn by men or women as ceremonial dress, an official vestment, or garb of office. 2. any long, loose garment, especially one for wear while lounging or preparing to dress, as a bathrobe or dressing gown. 3. a woman’s gown or dress, especially of […]
[rawb-duh-shahn-bruh] /rɔb dəˈʃɑ̃ brə/ noun, plural robes-de-chambre [rawb-duh-shahn-bruh] /rɔb dəˈʃɑ̃ brə/ (Show IPA). French. 1. a dressing gown. robe-de-chambre /rɔbdəʃɑ̃brə/ noun (pl) robes-de-chambre (rɔbdəʃɑ̃brə) 1. a dressing gown or bathrobe