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1 : To reduce to thralldom; to inthrall.

2 : To release from thralldom or slavery; to give freedom to; to disinthrall.

3 : Liberation from bondage; emancipation; disinthrallment.

4 : To free from thralldom; to disenthrall.

5 : of Disinthrall

6 : of Disinthrall

7 : A releasing from thralldom or slavery; disenthrallment.

8 : To hold in thrall; to enslave. See Inthrall.

9 : The act of enthralling, or state of being enthralled. See Inthrallment.

(9) words is found which contain thrall in our database

For thrall word found data is following....

1 : Bethrall

v. t.

To reduce to thralldom; to inthrall.

2 : Disenthrall

v. t.

To release from thralldom or slavery; to give freedom to; to disinthrall.

3 : Disenthrallment

n.

Liberation from bondage; emancipation; disinthrallment.

4 : Disinthrall

v. t.

To free from thralldom; to disenthrall.

5 : Disinthralled

imp. & p. p.

of Disinthrall

6 : Disinthralling

p. pr. & vb. n.

of Disinthrall

7 : Disinthrallment

n.

A releasing from thralldom or slavery; disenthrallment.

8 : Enthrall

v. t.

To hold in thrall; to enslave. See Inthrall.

9 : Enthrallment

n.

The act of enthralling, or state of being enthralled. See Inthrallment.

This word thrall uses (6) total characters with white space

This word thrall uses (6) total characters with white out space

This word thrall uses 5 unique characters: A H L R T

Number of all permutations npr for thrall word is (120)

Number of all combination ncr for thrall word is (120)

2 same character containing word for thrall

3 same character containing word For thrall

All permutations word for thrall

All combinations word for thrall

All similar letter combinations related to thrall

From Wikipedia

A thrall (Old Norse/Icelandic: þræll, Norwegian: trell, Danish: træl, Swedish: träl)[1] was a slave[2] or serf in Scandinavian lands during the Viking Age. The corresponding term in Old English was þēow. The status of slave (þræll, þēow ) contrasts with that of the freeman (karl, ceorl) and the nobleman (jarl, eorl). The Middle Latin rendition of the term in early Germanic law is servus. The social system of serfdom was continued in medieval feudalism.

  1. ^ Junius P Rodriguez, Ph.D. (1997). The Historical Encyclopedia of World Slavery. vol 1. A - K. ABC-CLIO. p. 674. 
  2. ^ Thrall Random House Unabridged Dictionary, 2009

From Wiktionary

See also: Thrall

Contents

  • 1 English
    • 1.1 Etymology
    • 1.2 Pronunciation
    • 1.3 Noun
      • 1.3.1 Related terms
      • 1.3.2 Translations
    • 1.4 Verb
    • 1.5 References

English[edit]

WOTD – 17 June 2008

Etymology[edit]

From Middle English thral, thralle, threl, threlle, from Old English þrǣl (thrall, slave, servant), from Old Norse þræll (slave) whence the Icelandic þræll (slave), from Proto-Germanic *þrahilaz, *þragilaz, *þrigilaz (runner, gofer, servant), from Proto-Indo-European *trāgʰ- (to pull, drag, race, run); according to ODS probably akin to Old High German drigil, servant, to the Gothic 𐌸𐍂𐌰𐌲𐌾𐌰𐌽 (þragjan) and to the Old English þrǣġan (to run) [1]

Pronunciation[edit]

  • (UK) IPA(key): /θɹɔːl/
  • (US) IPA(key): /θɹɔl/, /θɹɑl/
  • (file)
  • Rhymes: -ɔːl

Noun[edit]

thrall (plural thralls)

  1. One who is enslaved or under mind control.
    • 14th century, Geoffrey Chaucer, The Canterbury Tales, The Physician's Tale,
      My servant, which that is my thrall by right
    • 1915, Jack London, The Star Rover:
      And there were household slaves in golden collars that burned of a plenty there with her, and nine female thralls, and eight male slaves of the Angles that were of gentle birth and battle-captured.
  2. (uncountable) The state of being under the control of another person.
    • 1864, Herman Melville, Mardi:
      Go: release him from the thrall of Hautia.
    • 1889, Jerome K. Jerome, Three Men in a Boat:
      [Y]our friend, John Edward, is at the other end of the room with his whole soul held in thrall by photographs of other people's relatives.
    • 1911, Saki, The Easter Egg:
      In her brain she was dimly conscious of balancing, or striving to balance, the abject shame which had him now in thrall against the one compelling act of courage which had flung him grandly and madly on to the point of danger.
    • 2017 March 27, “The Observer view on triggering article 50”, in The Observer[1]:
      A more enlightened Conservative prime minister, better attuned to the “one nation” tradition of the party of Disraeli and Macmillan, less in thrall to Little Englanders, and less intimidated by the peculiarly vicious and Manichaean worldview of the Daily Mail, would have taken a more consensual approach.
  3. A shelf; a stand for barrels, etc.

Related terms[edit]

  • enthrall
  • thralldom

Translations[edit]

Verb[edit]

thrall (third-person singular simple present thralls, present participle thralling, simple past and past participle thralled)

  1. To make a thrall.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Etymology according to ODS: muligvis beslægtet med oht. drigil, tjener, og got. þragjan, oeng. þrægan, løbe