- a four-engined heavy bomber widely used over Europe and the Mediterranean by the U.S. Army Air Force in World War II. Symbol: B-24
Origin of Liberator
Examples from the Web for liberator
Amirpour sees the pimp as a liberator rather than a predator.The Punk Behind Iran's Only Vampire Spaghetti Western-Style Love Story
November 21, 2014
He has been referenced in television, film, and music, sometimes simply as a cultural flashpoint, other times as a liberator.‘Black Jesus’ Resurrected: Racial Stereotypes or Subversive Comedy?
August 8, 2014
He declared them to be “a pictorial representation of England as a free society and the liberator of other peoples.”Virgin Sacrifice and the Meaning of the Parthenon
February 12, 2014
An admirer of WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange, Wilson says the plastic gun is a “Wiki Weapon” that he calls “The Liberator.”The Deadly Plastic Gun Loophole the House Extension Leaves in Place
December 4, 2013
The Liberator By Alex Kershaw An officer and his unit experience the full scope of the Second World War.This Week’s Hot Reads: Oct. 29, 2012
October 29, 2012
By these arts, La Pola fulfilled most amply her pledges to the Liberator.
Her feelings and opinions, with regard to the Liberator, were those of her family.
Death the liberator, the deliverer, the pardoner, the peace-maker!The Manxman
But we can always elbow in and fly a Fortress or a Liberator.A Yankee Flier Over Berlin
As a liberator and benefactor of mankind, he has no peer in all human history.
Word Origin and History for liberator
1640s, from Latin liberator "one who sets free, a deliverer," agent noun from past participle stem of liberare (see liberate).