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  • noun

Synonyms for freewoman

a person who is not a serf or a slave

References in periodicals archive ?
To name her as an honorary Freewoman of the City, celebrates her links to the city whilst expressing Cardiff's pride for all that she has achieved."
Rather, Marsden equipped the 'Freewoman' figure with the rare heroic qualities of the genius, urging her to renounce social asceticism in favour of a free unfolding of individual desires.
(1) Rebecca West, "A Modern Crusader," The Freewoman: A Weekly Humanist Review 27, no.
For it is written, that Abraham had two sons, the one by a bondmaid, the other by a freewoman.
And the anti-state feminist Dora Marsden edited three magazines here: The Freewoman, The New Freewoman, and The Egoist.
And now she is being offered another title - Tanni Grey-Thompson, Freewoman of Redcar and Cleveland.
What a man!!" Among the ancient privileges afforded to a Freeman or Freewoman is the right to bring goods into Dublin through the city gates without paying customs duties, pasture sheep on common ground within the city boundaries including St Stephen's Green, and vote in municipal and parliamentary elections.
In The Freewoman of 15 February 1912, a precocious Rebecca West reviewed Mrs Humphry Ward's avowedly pro-reformist novel, The Case of Richard Meynell, sympathetic to theological modernism in its social guise.
She attacked British imperialism in Dora Marsden's Freewoman, denying the distinction between Britain's benevolent imperialism and malevolent imperia1ism.
Civic leaders in Brighton and Hove decided to make the Nobel Peace Prize-winner an honorary freewoman for her human rights record.
(24) Backus argued that the Gospel, the freewoman, established a covenant of grace, which abolished works.
Delap and DiCenzo offer instructive discussions of three feminist journals, the Freewoman, the Woman Rebel, and the Forerunner.
West was involved with various organisations and publications committed to social change, including the socialist journal Clarion, Fabian summer schools, the modernist feminist little magazine, The New Freewoman, and the post-suffrage journal, Time and Tide.
The book pays special attention to Pound's attempts to participate in--and re-conceptualize --literary reviews he came across, including Poetry in Chicago, The New Freewoman (later Egoist), BLAST, the New Age, and the Little Review in New York.
Thus she shied away from Pound when he took over Dora Marsden's Freewoman, transforming it into a modernist vehicle retitled The Egoist.