Evidently, Gibson CEO Henry Juszkiewicz in short order made himself into a poster boy for fettered capitalism.
In their mode of dealing with him they were fettered by no rules.
They would not allow him to resist, but fettered him and led his spirit away.
His feet were fettered with chains, and at night his hands were also fastened to the wall by a chain.
Under the earth the fettered men—on the ruins of the church the singing bird.
Gelsomina shrieked, but Jacopo moved not limb or muscle, while he was fettered and chained.
He was confused in his gait, almost as if his lower limbs had been fettered, too.
But the tides of that love are controlled by no calculation, are fettered by no proprieties, but flow artlessly and freely.
What can the hands do, if they are fettered, or what the feet, if they are shackled?
It was the precursor of a relentless series of doomed and fettered days.
Old English fetor "chain or shackle for the feet," from Proto-Germanic *fetero (cf. Old Saxon feteros (plural), Middle Dutch veter "fetter," in modern Dutch "lace, string," Old High German fezzera, Old Norse fiöturr, Swedish fjätter), from PIE root *ped- "foot" (see foot (n.)). The generalized sense of "anything that shackles" had evolved in Old English. Related Fetters.
c.1300, from Old English gefetrian (see fetter (n.)). Related: Fettered; fettering.