from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Not free; especially of a tenant who was bound to a manor.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Not free; held in bondage.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Not free, in any sense of the word free.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. hampered and not free; not able to act at will
- adj. held in servitude
But for that reason to call every action unfree is shortsighted.
Peasant labour was "unfree" - tied to a particular estate and having to provide a share of their crops or labour to the lord or the monastery that ruled them.
I’ve never seen CNN air anything like that before or be so open about the constraints their reporters work under in unfree countries.
Ricardo: I’ve never seen CNN air anything like that before or be so open about the constraints their reporters work under in unfree countries.
Less clearly defined than the distinction between the free and the unfree was the distinction, which began to develop toward the middle of the century, and which was doubtless accentuated by the Cavalier migration from England during the Commonwealth period, between the small and the large landowner.
Now two categories of being "unfree" and "under a new guardianship", are the same, but the results would have been too embarrassing for the government and its external patrons.
Beneath them were the "unfree" _nativi_, sold or given with the soil.
If you are willing to part with a buck or two, there are a slew of "unfree" ham radio apps, too.
Here are some of the ways that I will be encouraging the FSF to serve the free software movement in the coming year: short essay I wrote earlier this year, I pointed out that there are now billions of mobile phones and that, although these phones are increasingly powerful computers, they represent one of the most locked-down, proprietary, and "unfree" technologies in wide use.
For whatever reason, opened source graphical work is still rather rare, most developers (myself included) have the artistic skill of inept mole rats, and the obvious pay-somebody-who-does-it-better solution runs into the problem that the typical OSS project has no budget and no patience to deal with "unfree" licenses, which are the only kind commercially available stock icons have.