OTHER WORDS FROM emancipatedun·e·man·ci·pat·ed, adjective
Words nearby emancipated
How to use emancipated in a sentence
My foundation is ending the year with a renewed focus on our mission to give our emancipated foster youth a brighter future.Earth, Wind & Fire’s Philip Bailey Hosts Virtual Holiday Gala|cmurray|December 3, 2020|Essence.com
The two girls were legally emancipated and returned to the Covington household.
My birth certificate was modified, I changed my name, and when I was sixteen I emancipated from my grandparents and my father.Exclusive: Michael Phelps’s Intersex Self-Proclaimed Girlfriend, Taylor Lianne Chandler, Tells All|Aurora Snow|November 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Rogue female knights and emancipated Wildlings are approaching the center of the story.Daenerys Goes to Washington: The Modern Politics of ‘Game of Thrones’|Jedediah Purdy|April 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Britain set the precedent when, in 1838, they emancipated all its 800,000 Caribbean slaves.
Courtney Love, on the other hand, emancipated herself at age 16, long before she gained fame as a rock star and actress.Want to Get Emancipated From Your Parents? Better Be Rich|Eliza Shapiro|May 17, 2013|DAILY BEAST
I am quite sure that were I young in these emancipated times I should take full advantage of them.Ancestors|Gertrude Atherton
Above all, he must have emancipated himself, although in a friendly way, from the influence of Nicholas Rubinstein.The Life & Letters of Peter Ilich Tchaikovsky|Modeste Tchaikovsky
He was somewhat inclined to sybaritism; not quite emancipated from the tendencies of his bourgeois youth.Prison Memoirs of an Anarchist|Alexander Berkman
Man at last is emancipated and is now beginning to take his place side by side with woman.The Whale and the Grasshopper|Seumas O'Brien
Reason had been more completely emancipated at the Reformation than it was at first at all aware of.The English Church in the Eighteenth Century|Charles J. Abbey and John H. Overton