free from

free someone or something from someone or something

to release or unburden someone or something from someone or something. We freed the raccoon from the trap. Max tried to free himself from the police officer. The dog tried to free itself from the dogcatcher.
See also: free
References in classic literature ?
The knowledge of the master is to be able properly to employ his slaves, for the mastership of slaves is the employment, not the mere possession of them; not that this knowledge contains anything great or respectable; for what a slave ought to know how to do, that a master ought to know how to order; for which reason, those who have it in their power to be free from these low attentions, employ a steward for this business, and apply themselves either to public affairs or philosophy: the knowledge of procuring what is necessary for a family is different from that which belongs either to the master or the slave: and to do this justly must be either by war or hunting.
But for the merest accident in the world, the night before last he would have learnt our new scheme for keeping the Channel communication free from submarines.
They had these when Korak set you free from their trap.
Lest the reader, however, should be misled, I wish to add, that these two worthies are not to be taken as specimens of New York morality at all--no place on earth being more free from fortune-hunters, or of a higher tone of social morals in this delicate particular.
The free Gizmo Project for LJ Talk software for Windows, Macintosh and Linux lets users make crystal-clear free calls using the Internet and is expected to be available for free from the LiveJournal site in August.
Also, on any day of the week, HSBC Bank customers can show their HSBC ATM, debit or credit card and travel free from October 25 to December 22.