from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative spelling of thralldom.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The condition of a thrall; slavery; bondage; state of servitude.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The state or character of being a thrall; bondage, literal or figurative; servitude.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the state of being under the control of another person
Sorry, no etymologies found.
See what changes the nations of the earth are subject to, how they are emptied and increased again; and let not nations that prosper be secure, nor those that for the present are in thraldom despair.
For benefits oblige, and obligation is thraldom, and unrequitable obligation perpetual thraldom, which is to ones equal, hateful.
Indeed, I think the duty he owes to his posterity, imperatively calls on him to break the thraldom which is keeping him and his race low and stationary in the scale of being.
You'll be irritated not enraged, and will find its thraldom easy to resist.
Any people can be delivered from thraldom but they need, as Tasman rightly points out, the undergirdimg world-view, which is NOT 'generalised Westernism' as if that could power anything but our current cynicism and self destructive hedonism.
Phil, I take your point, but Switzerland, for one, seems to be managing very nicely without being fettered by EU thraldom.
Even her husband, it is said, upon whose fortunes her talents and address had produced such emphatic influence, regarded her with respectful awe rather than confiding attachment; and report said, there were times when he considered his grandeur as dearly purchased at the expense of domestic thraldom.
I should do with this languishing dulcinea, should I deliver her from thraldom?
Hear then how I will requite this vile monster and rescue you from thraldom.
Those of the Sucken, or enthralled ground, were liable in penalties, if, deviating from this thirlage, (or thraldom,) they carried their grain to another mill.