But now that the slave cities she liberated are backsliding, she realizes that she has to defy their counsel.
By the way, would some historian please enlighten this dummy: The Jews weren't "liberated" from the death camps.
My father spent his teens in Auschwitz and was liberated in Buchenwald.
Or perhaps they embrace the 1960s and 1970s and the rise of the liberated woman.
Though he recently described himself “as somebody who liberated 50 million people,” he wasn't referring to his fellow Americans.
In a day or so—for I suppose we are not to be liberated at once—he'll forget to use proper caution in respect to me.
I give you backMore than your homes,—your liberated country.
The prisoners, whose feet and hands were liberated, were landed one by one, and conducted into it by the warriors.
I've liberated my mind, estimable Binkie, with the feathers in his mouth.
In an hour she had liberated him, and, carrying him to a place of safety, she cherished the spark of life until health returned.
1620s, from Latin liberatus, past participle of liberare "set free," from liber "free" (see liberal). Meaning "to free an occupied territory from the enemy" (often used ironically) is from 1942. Related: Liberated; liberating.
To steal or appropriate, originally something in conquered enemy territory (WWII Army)