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Release [ RELE'ASE, v.t.1. To set free from restraint of any kind, either ... ] :: Search the 1828 Noah Webster's Dictionary of the English Language (FREE) :: 1828.mshaffer.com
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In my view, the Christian religion is the most important and one of the first things in which all children, under a free government ought to be instructed... No truth is more evident to my mind than that the Christian religion must be the basis of any government intended to secure the rights and privileges of a free people.
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1828 Noah Webster Dictionary
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1828.mshaffer.comWord [release]

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release

RELE'ASE, v.t.

1. To set free from restraint of any kind, either physical or moral; to liberate from prison, confinement or servitude.

Matt. 15. Mark 15.

2. To free from pain, care, trouble, grief, &c.

3. To free from obligation or penalty; as, to release one from debt, from a promise or covenant.

4. To quit; to let go, as a legal claim; as, to release a debt or forfeiture. Deut. 15.

5. To discharge or relinquish a right to lands or tenements, by conveying it to another that has some right or estate in possession, as when the person in remainder releases his right to the tenant in possession; when one co-parcener releases his right to the other; or the mortgagee releases his claim to the mortgager.

6. To relax. [Not in use.]

RELE'ASE, n.

1. Liberation or discharge from restraint of any kind, as from confinement or bondage.

2. Liberation from care, pain or any burden.

3. Discharge from obligation or responsibility, as from debt, penalty or claim of any kind; acquittance.

4. In law, a release or deed of release is a conveyance of a man's right in lands or tenements to another who has some estate in possession; a quitclaim. The efficient words in such an instrument are, "remised, released, and forever quitclaimed."



Evolution (or devolution) of this word [release]

1828 Webster1844 Webster1913 Webster

RELE'ASE, v.t.

1. To set free from restraint of any kind, either physical or moral; to liberate from prison, confinement or servitude.

Matt. 15. Mark 15.

2. To free from pain, care, trouble, grief, &c.

3. To free from obligation or penalty; as, to release one from debt, from a promise or covenant.

4. To quit; to let go, as a legal claim; as, to release a debt or forfeiture. Deut. 15.

5. To discharge or relinquish a right to lands or tenements, by conveying it to another that has some right or estate in possession, as when the person in remainder releases his right to the tenant in possession; when one co-parcener releases his right to the other; or the mortgagee releases his claim to the mortgager.

6. To relax. [Not in use.]

RELE'ASE, n.

1. Liberation or discharge from restraint of any kind, as from confinement or bondage.

2. Liberation from care, pain or any burden.

3. Discharge from obligation or responsibility, as from debt, penalty or claim of any kind; acquittance.

4. In law, a release or deed of release is a conveyance of a man's right in lands or tenements to another who has some estate in possession; a quitclaim. The efficient words in such an instrument are, "remised, released, and forever quitclaimed."

RE-LEASE, n.

  1. Liberation or discharge from restraint of any kind, as from confinement or bondage.
  2. Liberation from care, pain or any burden.
  3. Discharge from obligation or responsibility, as from debt, penalty or claim of any kind; acquittance.
  4. In law, a release or deed of release is a conveyance of a man's right in lands or tenements to another who has some estate in possession; a quitclaim. The efficient words in such an instrument are, “remised, released, and forever quitclaimed.” – Blackstone.

RE-LEASE, v.t. [This is usually derived from Fr. relâcher, to slacken, to relax, It. rilassare and rilasciare, and these words have the sense of release; but the English word has not the sense of relax, but of re and lease, from Fr. laisser, Eng. let, a word that has no connection with relax. So in G. freilassen, D. vrylaaten; free and let. If it is from relâcher, it has undergone a strange alteration.]

  1. To set free from restraint of any kind, either physical or moral; to liberate from prison, confinement or servitude. – Matth. xv. Mark xv.
  2. To free from pain, care, trouble, grief, &c.
  3. To free from obligation or penalty; as, to release one from debt, from a promise or covenant.
  4. To quit; to let go, as a legal claim; as, to release a debt, or forfeiture. – Deut. xv.
  5. To discharge or relinquish a right to lands or tenements, by conveying it to another that has some right or estate in possession, as when the person in remainder releases his right to the tenant in possession; when one co-parcener releases his right to the other; or the mortgagee releases his claim to the mortgager.
  6. To relax. [Not in use.] – Hooker.

Re*lease"
  1. To lease again; to grant a new lease of; to let back.
  2. To let loose again] to set free from restraint, confinement, or servitude; to give liberty to, or to set at liberty; to let go.

    Now at that feast he released unto them one prisoner, whomsoever they desired. Mark xv. 6.

  3. The act of letting loose or freeing, or the state of being let loose or freed; liberation or discharge from restraint of any kind, as from confinement or bondage.

    "Who boast'st release from hell." Milton.
  4. A device adapted to hold or release a device or mechanism as required;

    specif.: (Elec.)
  5. To relieve from something that confines, burdens, or oppresses, as from pain, trouble, obligation, penalty.
  6. Relief from care, pain, or any burden.
  7. The act or manner of ending a sound.
  8. To let go, as a legal claim; to discharge or relinquish a right to, as lands or tenements, by conveying to another who has some right or estate in possession, as when the person in remainder releases his right to the tenant in possession; to quit.
  9. Discharge from obligation or responsibility, as from debt, penalty, or claim of any kind; acquittance.
  10. In the block-signaling system, a printed card conveying information and instructions to be used at intermediate sidings without telegraphic stations.
  11. To loosen; to relax; to remove the obligation of; as, to release an ordinance.

    [Obs.] Hooker.

    A sacred vow that none should aye release. Spenser.

    Syn. -- To free; liberate; loose; discharge; disengage; extricate; let go; quit; acquit.

  12. A giving up or relinquishment of some right or claim; a conveyance of a man's right in lands or tenements to another who has some estate in possession; a quitclaim.

    Blackstone.
  13. The act of opening the exhaust port to allow the steam to escape.

    Lease and release. (Law) See under Lease. -- Out of release, without cessation. [Obs.] Chaucer.

    Syn. -- Liberation; freedom; discharge. See Death.

1828 Webster1844 Webster1913 Webster

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Release

RELE'ASE, verb transitive

1. To set free from restraint of any kind, either physical or moral; to liberate from prison, confinement or servitude.

Matthew 15:1. Mark 15:9.

2. To free from pain, care, trouble, grief, etc.

3. To free from obligation or penalty; as, to release one from debt, from a promise or covenant.

4. To quit; to let go, as a legal claim; as, to release a debt or forfeiture. Deuteronomy 15:1.

5. To discharge or relinquish a right to lands or tenements, by conveying it to another that has some right or estate in possession, as when the person in remainder releases his right to the tenant in possession; when one co-parcener releases his right to the other; or the mortgagee releases his claim to the mortgager.

6. To relax. [Not in use.]

RELE'ASE, noun

1. Liberation or discharge from restraint of any kind, as from confinement or bondage.

2. Liberation from care, pain or any burden.

3. Discharge from obligation or responsibility, as from debt, penalty or claim of any kind; acquittance.

4. In law, a release or deed of release is a conveyance of a man's right in lands or tenements to another who has some estate in possession; a quitclaim. The efficient words in such an instrument are, 'remised, released, and forever quitclaimed.'

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— MT (Windsor, CO)

Word of the Day

importance

IMPORT'ANCE, n.

1. Weight; consequence; a bearing on some interest; that quality of any thing by which it may affect a measure, interest or result. The education of youth is of great importance to a free government. A religious education is of infinite importance to every human being.

2. Weight or consequence in the scale of being.

Thy own importance know.

Nor bound thy narrow views to things below.

3. Weight or consequence in self-estimation.

He believes himself a man of importance.

4. Thing implied; matter; subject; importunity. [In these senses, obsolete.]

Random Word

plotted

PLOT'TED, pp. Contrived; planned.

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