Usage examples for freed

  1. You shall be freed, poor woman! – The Complete Historical Romances of Georg Ebers by Georg Ebers
  2. Suppose he is freed inside of a month or two, what then? – Jane Cable by George Barr McCutcheon
  3. " Had you delayed your escape from the pits another two hours," Jaltor was saying, " all of you would have been freed without having to fight for proof of your innocence. – The Return of Tharn by Howard Carleton Browne
  4. He freed himself from the immense pressure upon him by fleeing into the world. – Ã‰mile Verhaeren by Stefan Zweig
  5. When they were taken on land they lost all hope of ever being freed- until they saw their captain. – The White Knight: Tirant lo Blanc by Joanot Martorell and Marti Johan d'Galba
  6. She freed herself from the grasp of the page, and said: " Nay, that may I not, master page. – Historic Girls by E. S. Brooks
  7. Yes, we did, and concluded to wait until we saw how the estates could be freed before we came to any conclusion. – Red Money by Fergus Hume
  8. Was the time coming when he would be freed from her? – Man and Wife by Wilkie Collins
  9. Some one freed him. – The Road to Frontenac by Samuel Merwin
  10. I had " freed my mind," as the old lady said, and felt better. – Thirty Years in the Itinerancy by Wesson Gage Miller
  11. But I ask you on this night that sees you freed from an illusion, to have courage and not yield to depression. – The Dop Doctor by Clotilde Inez Mary Graves
  12. They found a horse before midnight of the night they were freed, and went very quickly. – The Second Jungle Book by Rudyard Kipling
  13. They should be freed from all foreign substances and washed with a disinfecting solution. – Common Diseases of Farm Animals by R. A. Craig, D. V. M.
  14. Freed from sordid cares about my pocket, I give myself for a little to the spell of that strange scene. – Spanish Highways and Byways by Katharine Lee Bates
  15. He would come for her on the next night but one, and she should be freed. – Castle Craneycrow by George Barr McCutcheon
  16. So she freed herself from the double embrace, stepped back, and said with calm decision: I do not think it so. – The Sign of Flame by E. Werner
  17. In a few hours we shall have freed the railway lines. – A People's Man by E. Phillips Oppenheim
  18. All the town is cleared as they go to meet them, and knights and vassals join in shouting as they approach: " Welcome to my lord Gawain, who has brought back the Queen and many another captive lady, and has freed for us many prisoners!" – Four Arthurian Romances "Erec et Enide", "Cliges", "Yvain", and "Lancelot" by Chretien DeTroyes