from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. That serves to liberate, especially to free the mind to accept new ideas.
- n. Action of the verb to liberate.
- v. Present participle of liberate.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. giving freedom from restriction or restraint.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Marcuse also argued for what he called liberating tolerance, which he defined as tolerance for all ideas coming from the Left and intolerance for any ideas coming from the Right.
He specialized in "liberating" whatever he needed for the project from the military installations on the island.
Teasing is awesome, and it must be done in the name of liberating all hearts to feel the less trivial, more outrageous love.
A paper by Jeremy Greenwood, Ananth Seshadri, and Mehmet Yorukoglu examines the role of modern appliances in liberating women from housework.
One of my grand-dads was a Dr involved in liberating allied POW camps in Burma & Thailand, the other bodged aircraft back together from wrecks.
We would go far in liberating all peoples by taking this thinking back into the naturalized setting of the Working Class WITHOUT BELITTLING THEIR INTELLIGENCE!
This is something the United States government might consider as it rains bombs on our villages in the name of liberating us.
This is a moral failure in protecting the civilians that we were liberating from a brutal dictator.
The settlement of the hostage issue also served to remind us all of the remarkable and humane role Canadian diplomats played in liberating United States citizens from that troubled cauldron of conflicting forces.
From 5,300 litres skim milk Kuhn and his collaborators succeeded in liberating about 1g of a pure yellow substance, Lactoflavin, whose composition was found to be