I stand today in absentia with Julian Assange in London and I ask the judge to grant him his release.
Beetlejuice was produced on a budget of $15 million and grossed $73.7 million upon its release.
He said that the attack was meant to punish the navy for having refused to release the imprisoned al Qaeda operatives.
He has recently returned from a USO Tour in Iraq, and Thrive Records (Island Def Jam) will release his Total Club Hits Vol.
“ICE Ordered to Stay Silent on release of 36,000 Criminal Illegal Immigrants”—Breitbart.
And his release was followed by reappointment to his old command.
Until that ecstasy of release should come, he would do his duty,—yes, his duty.
The more he tried to release himself the closer she clung to him.
There was no joy over her release in his tones, nor pity for her condition.
Once in every seven years only did the Devil allow the Dutchman to land, in search of the maiden who might effect his release.
c.1300, "to withdraw, revoke (a decree, etc.), cancel, lift; remit," from Old French relaissier, relesser "to relinquish, quit, let go, leave behind, abandon, acquit," variant of relacher "release, relax," from Latin relaxare "loosen, stretch out" (see relax). Cf. Spanish relajar, Italian relassare.
Meaning "alleviate, ease" is mid-14c., as is sense of "free from (duty, etc.); exonerate." From late 14c. as "grant remission, forgive; set free from imprisonment, military service, etc." Also "give up, relinquish, surrender." In law, c.1400, "to grant a release of property." Of press reports, attested from 1904; of motion pictures, from 1912; of music recordings, from 1962. As a euphemism for "to dismiss, fire from a job" it is attested in American English since 1904. Related: Released; releasing.
early 14c., "abatement of distress; means of deliverance," from Old French relais, reles (12c.), a back-formation from relesser, relaissier (see release (v.)). In law, mid-14c., "transferring of property or a right to another;" late 14c. as "release from an obligation; remission of a duty, tribute, etc." Meaning "act and manner of releasing" (a bow, etc.) is from 1871. Sense of "action of publication" is from 1907.