01. Eritrea was [liberated] from Ethiopian rule in 1991.
02. The [liberation] of women has produced great changes in our society over the last 50 years.
03. It was very [liberating] for me to be able to talk about my problems with my wife after having avoided the issues for so long.
04. W. E. B. DuBois once said that the cost of [liberty] is less than the price of repression.
05. Edward Everett once remarked that education is a better safeguard of [liberty] than any army.
06. Canadian soldiers were largely responsible for [liberating] Holland in the Second World War.
07. In January of 1945, Russian soldiers [liberated] the Auschwitz concentration camp, where the Nazis had murdered 1.5 million men, women and children.
08. According to the Hindu religion, the goal of existence is [liberation] from the cycle of rebirth and death.
09. Chinese leader Jiang Zemin [liberated] the private sector, and helped achieve an average 9.3-per-cent annual growth rate in China.
10. The Mugabe government of Zimbabwe came to power in 1980 after a prolonged [liberation] struggle.
11. The townspeople built a monument to the memory of the soldiers who died helping to [liberate] their country during the war.
12. The United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights states that everyone has the right to life, [liberty] and security of person.
13. Some Buddhists believe that individual [liberation] is impossible if other people are suffering.
14. Simon Bolivar is considered to be the [liberator] of a number of South American countries.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • Liberate — «Liberate» Сингл Disturbed из альбома Believe …   Википедия

  • Liberate — Lib er*ate ( [=a]t), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Liberated} ( [=a] t[e^]d); p. pr. & vb. n. {Liberating} ( [=a] t[i^]ng).] [L. liberatus, p. p. of liberare to free, fr. liber free. See {Liberal}, a., and cf. {Deliver}.] To release from restraint or… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • liberate — I verb acquit, affranchise, bail out, deliver, discharge, disembroil, disengage, disenthrall, disimprison, dislodge, dismiss, emancipate, enfranchise, exculpate, exonerate, extract, franchise, free, give freedom, give liberty to, let go, let… …   Law dictionary

  • liberate — (v.) 1620s, from L. liberatus, pp. of liberare set free, from liber free (see LIBERAL (Cf. liberal)). Meaning to free an occupied territory from the enemy (often used ironically) is from 1942. Related: Liberated; liberating …   Etymology dictionary

  • liberate — release, *free, emancipate, manumit, deliver, discharge, enfranchise Analogous words: disengage, *detach: *extricate, disentangle, untangle, disencumber, disembarrass: *rescue, redeem, ransom, deliver Contrasted words: *imprison, incarcerate, im …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • liberate — [v] give freedom bail one out*, deliver, detach, discharge, disembarrass, emancipate, free, free up*, get out from under*, let loose*, let out*, loose, loosen, manumit, redeem, release, rescue, save, save one’s neck*, set free, unbind, unchain,… …   New thesaurus

  • liberate — ► VERB 1) set free, especially from imprisonment or oppression. 2) (liberated) free from social conventions, especially with regard to sexual roles. DERIVATIVES liberation noun liberationist noun liberator noun. ORIGIN Latin li …   English terms dictionary

  • liberate — [lib′ər āt΄] vt. liberated, liberating [< L liberatus, pp. of liberare, to set free, release < liber, free: see LIBERAL] 1. to release from slavery, enemy occupation, etc. 2. Slang to steal or loot, esp. from a defeated enemy in wartime 3.… …   English World dictionary

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  • liberate — UK [ˈlɪbəreɪt] / US [ˈlɪbəˌreɪt] verb [transitive] Word forms liberate : present tense I/you/we/they liberate he/she/it liberates present participle liberating past tense liberated past participle liberated 1) a) to make a place or the people in… …   English dictionary

  • liberate — verb a) to free; to release from restraint or bondage; to set at liberty; to manumit; to disengage to liberate a slave or prisoner b) to …   Wiktionary