[ UK /ɪmˈɑːnsɪpˌe‍ɪt/ ]
[ US /ɪˈmænsəˌpeɪt/ ]
  1. give equal rights to; of women and minorities
  2. free from slavery or servitude
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How To Use emancipate In A Sentence

  • The church dates back to the 1830's when recently emancipated slaves were given lands at Kingstown.
  • It literally unlocks the prejudice of so many people, and emancipates them from the dungeon of partial judgment. WHAT IS SAID, NOT WHO SAYS IT
  • The slaves were emancipated in 1834 but their living conditions were little better than they had been under slavery, since they had no way to get food and shelter.
  • Slaves were emancipated in 1863, but more than a century passed before the Voting Rights Act became law.
  • Yet in the early decades of the 20th Century, they said, the assumption behind machines had been that "labor is an evil"; the new technological devices did not so much "emancipate" workers, as "evict" them. Agrarianism and the Popular Education Culture
  • Seeking to 'emancipate' the individual from authority. No, conservatives are not progressives
  • However, this duty ends if the minor gets married or becomes emancipated.
  • To expand the development path of socialism with Chinese characteristics, we must further emancipate our minds.
  • So the vision such nihilists offered 20 th-century man was of a destiny no more elevated than a dog or cat, emancipated from morality other than subservience to the state.
  • The mountains remained mostly unoccupied until the slaves were emancipated in 1838.
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