liberty / ˈlɪb ər ti /


liberty 的定义

n. 名词 noun

plural lib·er·ties.

  1. freedom from arbitrary or despotic government or control.
  2. freedom from external or foreign rule; independence.
  3. freedom from control, interference, obligation, restriction, hampering conditions, etc.; power or right of doing, thinking, speaking, etc., according to choice.
  4. freedom from captivity, confinement, or physical restraint: The prisoner soon regained his liberty.
  5. permission granted to a sailor, especially in the navy, to go ashore.
  6. freedom or right to frequent or use a place: The visitors were given the liberty of the city.
  7. unwarranted or impertinent freedom in action or speech, or a form or instance of it: to take liberties.
  8. a female figure personifying freedom from despotism.

liberty 近义词

n. 名词 noun



  1. As the public school we are not at liberty to provide that information.
  2. Women and men who believed so fiercely in the promise of equality, liberty, and justice for all.
  3. The pandemic has accelerated this attrition of individual liberties.
  4. The challenge has always been to balance our national security needs while protecting civil liberties.
  5. Minority groups have, for the most part, gone along with restrictions on their liberty for the sake of the health of all.
  6. At this point Marvin gives his Liberty Valance smile, the kind that makes you wish you could disintegrate in front of him.
  7. Finally, Van Cleef and Martin realize Liberty is going too far.
  8. The first day of Liberty, I was hanging around waiting for Ford to come in.
  9. But Liberty is always dipping his shoulder, whirling around.
  10. We are looking forward to working closely with this champion of liberty.
  11. Whether advocates and orators had liberty to plead in causes, manifestly known to be unjust, vexatious, or oppressive?
  12. He worketh under correction, and seeketh to rest: let his hands be idle, and he seeketh liberty.
  13. It is a further refinement when the staunch little lover of liberty sets about "easing" the pressure of commands.
  14. He walked on, and thought of the rapt liberty of the soul in the sweet serenities of beautiful solitude.
  15. "And the first thing you did with your liberty was to come to Europe," said Miss Thangue, with a sympathetic smile.