release from

release (someone or something) from (something)

To set someone or something loose from some kind of confinement. He released the woman from his grip and told her to run. The police were forced to release the suspect from prison due to a lack of hard evidence.
See also: release

release someone or something from something

to liberate or let someone or something go from something. The police officer released George from the handcuffs. I released all the dogs from the city dog pound.
See also: release
References in classic literature ?
I do not know what infinite yearning possesses you, so that you are driven to a perilous, lonely search for some goal where you expect to find a final release from the spirit that torments you.
Good release from sticky materials, and effective from -57 to 204 C.
Many Americans are slowly starting to realize that offenders need help to succeed and not reoffend upon their release from correctional facilities.
Citizens have demanded that at least two widely different classes of offenders incur special attention upon their release from incarceration.
It examines early release from 1919, when parole began to emerge as a significant practice, until the major penal reforms of Governor Ellis Arnall in the mid-1940s which abolished whipping, shackles, leg irons and chains and began the process of dismantling the public work camp system.
If the owner is settling with the contractor and feels the contractor may wish to pursue damage claims against the architect, the owner must make sure his release from the contractor also prevents a third party claim by the engineer against the owner.
have a low coefficient of friction to facilitate easy release from deep or complex molds;
In addition, internal agents that provide release from molds will also provide release from any inserts that are bonded into the part.
Resin has better wetting properties of reinforcements and substrates, improved flow in closed molds, and easy continuous release from metal molds.