from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Free from chains or fetters; unencumbered.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of unchain.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. not bound by shackles and chains
Sorry, no etymologies found.
You don't actually believe that quantum events are unchained from a deterministic cause and effect, do you?
He obviously enjoyed being unchained from the autocue.
You seem to be so "unchained" and free when you write.
Firstly, the economy had to be "unchained" and jobs created by, among other things, decisive privatisation, overhauling labour legislation, deregulation, and a basic subsistence grant for the very poor.
Her hands were unchained, meaning she was a woman of the lowest class, not worth safeguarding.
Given the obduracy of Mr. Robert's conclusion, mules might just be the fitting form of transportation for the money handlers of this island's financial-service industries once it is unchained from cumbersome friends, provided Britain's demented animal-rights lobby allows these stubborn beasts to be used for man's convenience.
Striding to the door, she unchained and unlocked it, then eased it open.
Loss of patience by the masses means the force of change has been unchained; there is no longer the weight of mass disapproval damping down the protests.
"As soon as carbon has a price," said Gore, "you're going to see a wave [of investments] in it. ... there will be unchained investment!"
“The staff,” Remy said, pointing with her unchained hand behind me.
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