Freedom in a sentence

Definition of Freedom

(uncountable) The state of being free, of not being imprisoned or enslaved. | (countable) The lack of a specific constraint, or of constraints in general; a state of being free, unconstrained. | Frankness; openness; unreservedness.

Short Example Sentence for Freedom

  • 1. There was deliverance; there was freedom of spirit!
  • 2. It is a freedom from co-action, and not from necessity.
  • 3. Where, then, will Spinoza find the freedom of the soul?
  • 4. Their too great Freedom with Life, 459.
  • 5. Title: Freedom in Science and Teaching.
  • 6. His freedom was thus preserved for the service of his country.
  • 7. They had no such freedom as Joan was accustomed to in the South.
  • 8. Princes and princesses came with unwonted freedom to Wilhelms Platz 7.
  • 9. The Project Gutenberg EBook of Freedom in Science and Teaching.
  • 10. End of the Project Gutenberg EBook of Freedom in Science and Teaching.

How to use Freedom in a Sentence?

  • 1. It would take from it its freedom and flexibility and make it stiff and formal.
  • 2. How perfectly it shapes the freedom of man to fit the doctrine of predestination!
  • 3. He declared the freedom of Texas to be sure and certain, and bid them prepare to achieve it.
  • 4. Neither Calvin nor Luther, as we have seen, pretended to hold it up as the freedom of the will.
  • 5. Yet can I look on the field of the slaughter, God was not mocked, nor was freedom denied.
  • 6. He had not that freedom of gaze acquired by the habit of society and the frequent meetings with strangers.
  • 7. It is evident that it has no relation to the freedom or to the acts of the will, but only to the external movements of the body.
  • 8. There is another false conception, by which the necessitarian fortifies himself in his opposition to the freedom of the will.
  • 9. Thus his notion of freedom was derived from matter, and supposed to consist in the absence of friction!
  • 10. How often has it not been said already that science must either have perfect freedom or else none at all?
  • 11. The freedom of metal-block arresters from dust troubles gives them a large economical advantage over carbon.
  • 12. The only liberty we possess, according to all the authors referred to, is a freedom of the body and not of the mind.
  • 13. According to his definition of liberty, it is merely a freedom from co-action, or external compulsion.
  • 14. She spoke with considerable freedom of language on all subjects, but no one had been able to fix a lover upon her.
  • 15. Now, in such an exertion of his power, he either interferes with the freedom of the creature, or he does not.
  • 16. He must find the freedom of the soul then, if he find it at all, in one of its passive susceptibilities.
  • 17. A sense of freedom came to him gradually as it grew upon him that he was loose from the apron-strings that had led him since childhood.
  • 18. The very freedom of the movement is not without suspicion, seeming to imply a state of the human mind which has entirely lost sight of facts.
  • 19. I paced the bar, a carbine in the crook of my arm and a vigilant eye for incipient outbreaks for freedom on the part of those two wolves.
  • 20. The only freedom which they allow to man, pertains, as we have shown, not to the will at all, but only to the external sphere of the body.
  • 21. The greatest advantage of this form of construction, however, is in the absolute freedom from cross-talk between two adjacent drops.
  • 22. He was an artist of the mills, and had been trying to bring within the rigid lines that were required some of the grace and freedom of Nature.
  • 23. I took advantage of my freedom to sit up in bed, toss my hair from my forehead, and clasping my knees with my arms, to rock myself and think.
  • 24. Your freedom would probably never have been granted to me but for my mission, although even that I might have tried to arrange.
  • 25. We have now seen the nature of that freedom of the will which the immortal Edwards has exerted all his powers to recommend to the Christian world!
  • 26. Thus, according to both Luther and Calvin, man was by the fall despoiled of the freedom of the will.
  • 27. By this means the granular carbon is retained in the chamber and the necessary flexibility or freedom of motion is permitted between the front and the rear electrodes.
  • 28. Knowing all this perfectly well, we talked with entire freedom of our nefarious scheme for undermining the safety of the German Empire.
  • 29. It seems more correct to say, that the freedom of the will consists in the absence of a power over its determinations, than in the presence of such a power.
  • 30. Yet this definition of the freedom of the will, though so superficially false, is precisely that which has found the most general acceptance among necessitarians.