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Free from legal, social, or political restrictions; liberated.‘emancipated young women’
- ‘The mountains remained mostly unoccupied until the slaves were emancipated in 1838.’
- ‘Finally the arts are now emancipated from the stifling cloak of puritanical hypocrisy.’
- ‘Rebels, as I have come to realise, are never quite emancipated from the people against whom they rebel.’
- ‘Nearly 25 % of emancipated youth become homeless 2-4 years after leaving foster care.’
- ‘However, this duty ends if the minor gets married or becomes emancipated.’
- ‘Basically, it is an African American art form, and it grew up after the slaves were emancipated.’
- ‘By this time writing had been truly emancipated from the state.’
- ‘Etruscan art reveals an aristocratic society in which women enjoyed an emancipated style of life.’
- ‘They also magnified the fall in sugar production from the emancipated work force in British colonies.’
- ‘Without the True Name, no one is emancipated.’
- ‘We should not feel provincial, lower class, but must be emancipated with our own voice.’
- ‘One family counselor suggested that Sophie be emancipated from her family at 16 years of age.’
- ‘These images are contrasted to the modern-looking, emancipated Danish women.’
- ‘Aboriginal people were emancipated in the 1960s.’
- ‘Of course, not everyone is tripping along in a state of emancipated bliss.’
- ‘A supposedly emancipated market is emasculated by a torrent of trade-distorting subsidies.’
- ‘Florina describes herself as a traditional emancipated Romani woman.’
- ‘Emancipated at last from family expectations, he was free to pursue his own interests.’
- ‘Like emancipated concubines, prisoners of war were enlisted to rationalize the conflict as a civilizing mission.’
- ‘The last slave was reportedly emancipated by the EPLF in the late 1970s.’
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