emancipate

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emancipate (someone) from (something)

To liberate someone from someone or something, often slavery. Abraham Lincoln is remembered for emancipating the slaves from bondage.
See also: emancipate

emancipate someone from someone or something

to free someone from someone or something. The president emancipated the slaves from their bondage. The planter emancipated Fred from slavery long before the law was written.
See also: emancipate
References in periodicals archive ?
As was the case in the emancipated southern United States, many ex-slaves from Misurata continued to work for their former owners often in agricultural jobs or as domestic help and nannies in the case of many of the women.
We observed 4101 emancipated Coho Salmon (18% of the total catch of juvenile Coho Salmon) at the Mayfield Dam fish collection facility during June and July 2008, and most of these emancipated fish were age 2.
Similarly, different group structures of the subjects were articulated around the hegemonic and emancipated dimension presented in Tables 1, 2 and 3.
11) Originally, in the proposed draft of the French Code Napoleon (Projet du Gouvernement), a child could never be emancipated by declaration before the age of eighteen years.
For instance, the brightest prospect for the newly emancipated black freedmen to acquire property was often through the loss of the same property by landowning whites.
Stephen Quinn, business development manager of Superquinn, made a convincing Emancipated Modern Woman, while Sainsbury's Christian Lacey had obviously been taking his profile of The Young (in both body and mind) to heart the night before.
Only in countries such as Sweden and England, where Jews were comparatively tolerated and emancipated, did 'Jewish' architecture largely merge into its surroundings.
A former child actor who appeared in commercials and on the kids' show Ghost Writer, Willie left home and became an emancipated minor at 15 after his very traditional Puerto Rican Catholic parents learned that he was gay.
Under the HIPAA privacy rule, adolescents who legally are adults (aged 18 or older) and emancipated minors can exercise the rights of individuals; specific provisions address the protected health information of adolescents who are younger than 18 and not emancipated.
The series might first give the impression of being emancipated from meaning, of beinginexplicable if you prefer, but its identity as a work of art intervenes, asserting the Adorno mantra: that the enigmatic inspires profound contemplation.
Whether you buy into the whole idea of swanky ranges for men or not, shaving is something that all but the most follically emancipated males have to deal with.
Kimball' Wall Street Journal article, succinctly tided "A Syllabus for Sickos," lamented "a vision of sexuality totally emancipated from nature.
Akinbami of Children's National Medical Center, Washington, only 54% of thc 170 internists, pediatricians, and family physicians surveyed in the Washington area would agree to treat minors for medically emancipated conditions.
Akinbami of Children's National Medical Center, Washington, only 54% of the 170 internists, pediatricians, and family physicians surveyed in the Washington area would agree to treat minors for medically emancipated conditions.