[ UK /ˌɪndɪpˈɛndənsi/ ]
  1. freedom from control or influence of another or others
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How To Use independency In A Sentence

  • He sought to balance the independency of the local congregation with the need for a wider, visible unity.
  • We, after getting our independency, we became fully aware of the indebtedness we owed to countries and heads of state who had assisted us.
  • However, written from a Presbyterian perspective, it would be difficult to fully implement within independency.
  • Realized by Java and XML, the system bears independency of platform, excellent expansion , high - efficient and security.
  • For I am far from thinking that a prudent regard to worldly interest misbecomes the character of a good clergyman; and I wish all such were set above the world, for their own sakes, as well as for the sakes of their hearers; since independency gives a man respect, besides the power of doing good, which will enhance that respect, and of consequence, give greater efficacy to his doctrines. Pamela
  • Yes, sir," said Matthew, "I had the honour to gain both the applause and friendship of the medical board; but my health was so impaired by the destructive climate I found myself obliged to quit, that I found it absolutely requisite to its preservation, to give up my surgeoncy in the regiment, and repair to England: with what little money I have saved, I hoped, by practising my profession in my native country, to have obtained in a few years a comfortable independency. Romance Readers and Romance Writers: a Satirical Novel
  • And though such noble ladies, as your ladyship and Lady Betty, who are born to independency, and are hereditarily, as I may say, on a foot with the highest-descended gentleman in the land, might have exerted a spirit, and would have a right to choose your own servants, and to distribute rewards and punishments to the deserving and undeserving, at your own good pleasure; yet what had Pamela
  • Fourthly, To have the members of the second branch elected by those of the first from among those who should be nominated by the state legislatures; to hold their offices "for a term sufficient to insure their independency;" to be liberally paid for their services, and to be subject to restrictions similar to those of the first. Washington and the American Republic, Vol. 3.
  • Let it be shown what this monstrous notion really meant, what herds of strange creatures and shoals even of vermin it would permit in England; and would England ratify the monstrosity, or the Independency consociated with it, even for twenty Cromwells, or ten Marston Moors? The Life of John Milton
  • The latter regarded the former as inftru - ments of power* wifliing ro pay their court to the Mother Countiyf by curbing the fpirit of American freedom* and the fornex kept a flridl eye on the latter* left they might fmooth the way to independency* at which they were charged, with aiming. An historical, geographical, commercial, and philosophical view of the American United States
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