“I tried to kill myself twice,” says Atia, now 14 and still living in servitude.
But the rush to replace words with images may be preparing us for servitude.
Trapped in the cycle of permanent emergency and perpetual action, he wrote, “servitude has no rest, agitation no pleasure.”
Like Janissaries, they derive a kind of freedom from the very condition of their servitude.
God help the Danes, if they have fallen into servitude among these blackguards!
By 1619 servitude was already recognized in the law of Virginia.
It savoured of servitude to his mind, and who was this same Pippo who aspired to be his master?
For in this part of Turkey their mother-tongue is the language of their oppressors—the badge of servitude.
Beware of these men; for their friendship is nothing less than a servitude.'
Our servitude to particulars betrays into a hundred foolish expectations.
early 15c., "condition of being enslaved," from Old French servitude, servitute (13c.) and directly from Late Latin servitudo "slavery," from Latin servus "a slave" (see serve (v.)) + abstract noun suffix.