Today, many of those “liberators” are still around, running the country.
They had been given up for dead and resurrected as liberators.
So they came to see us as occupiers, supported al Qaeda as liberators, and fought against us.
If I fall, I fall carrying my dignity while the blood of the liberators boils in my veins.
Into that land of Alsace-Lorraine that is so dear to us, you will march as liberators.
In Bolivar, South America lost the most fiery of her liberators.
By his destruction the security of the liberators, if not Itzalmo's, was assured.
It is also beginning to dawn upon them that they will have to be their own liberators.
We were to be the liberators and saviors of a people crushed to the very gates of death.
Soon they picked up the flight of liberators and Fortresses.
1640s, from Latin liberator "one who sets free, a deliverer," agent noun from past participle stem of liberare (see liberate).
1620s, from Latin liberatus, past participle of liberare "set free," from liber "free" (see liberal). Meaning "to free an occupied territory from the enemy" (often used ironically) is from 1942. Related: Liberated; liberating.
To steal or appropriate, originally something in conquered enemy territory (WWII Army)