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Quote of FREEDOM from Mary Wollstonecraft (Godwin) Shelley of Frankenstein

The young girl spoke in high and enthusiastic terms of her mother, who, born in freedom, spurned the bondage to which she was now reduced.
Mary Wollstonecraft (Godwin) Shelley
Frankenstein, Chapter 14 Reading
She instructed her daughter in the tenets of her religion and taught her to aspire to higher powers of intellect and an independence of spirit forbidden to the female followers of Muhammad.
Mary Wollstonecraft (Godwin) Shelley
Frankenstein, Chapter 14 Reading
Before, dark and opaque bodies had surrounded me, impervious to my touch or sight; but I now found that I could wander on at liberty, with no obstacles which I could not either surmount or avoid.
Mary Wollstonecraft (Godwin) Shelley
Frankenstein, Chapter 11 Reading
This city had remained faithful to him, after the whole nation had forsaken his cause to join the standard of Parliament and liberty.
Mary Wollstonecraft (Godwin) Shelley
Frankenstein, Chapter 19 Reading
For a moment my soul was elevated from its debasing and miserable fears to contemplate the divine ideas of liberty and self sacrifice of which these sights were the monuments and the remembrancers.
Mary Wollstonecraft (Godwin) Shelley
Frankenstein, Chapter 19 Reading
Such would be my liberty except that in my Elizabeth I possessed a treasure, alas, balanced by those horrors of remorse and guilt which would pursue me until death.
Mary Wollstonecraft (Godwin) Shelley
Frankenstein, Chapter 22 Reading
Liberty, however, had been a useless gift to me, had I not, as I awakened to reason, at the same time awakened to revenge.
Mary Wollstonecraft (Godwin) Shelley
Frankenstein, Chapter 23 Reading
At the time that I wrote this letter to Sir Charles I had learned that there was a prospect of my regaining my freedom if certain expenses could be met.
A. Conan Doyle
The Hound of the Baskervilles, Chapter 11. The Man on the Tor Reading
He was conducted to a tolerably neat chamber, but grated and barred, and its appearance, therefore, did not greatly alarm him; besides, the words of Villefort, who seemed to interest himself so much, resounded still in his ears like a promise of freedom.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 8. The Chateau D'If Reading
He did not even see the ocean, that terrible barrier against freedom, which the prisoners look upon with utter despair.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 8. The Chateau D'If Reading
An hour passed, during which Dantes, excited by the feeling of freedom, continued to cleave the waves.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 21. The Island of Tiboulen Reading
Four young men of the richest and noblest families of Rome accompanied them with that Italian freedom which has not its parallel in any other country in the world.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 33. Roman Bandits Reading
In every country where independence has taken the place of liberty, the first desire of a manly heart is to possess a weapon, which at once renders him capable of defence or attack, and, by rendering its owner terrible, often makes him feared.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 33. Roman Bandits Reading
It was rumored that she was an object of almost paternal interest to one of the principal composers of the day, who excited her to spare no pains in the cultivation of her voice, which might hereafter prove a source of wealth and independence.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 53. Robert le Diable Reading
You are included in the conscription, Fernand, and are only at liberty on sufferance, liable at any moment to be called upon to take up arms.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 3. The Catalans Reading
Your son has probably neglected some prescribed form or attention in registering his cargo, and it is more than probable he will be set at liberty directly he has given the information required, whether touching the health of his crew, or the value of his freight.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 5. The Marriage-Feast Reading
If he be innocent, of course he will be set at liberty; if guilty, why, it is no use involving ourselves in a conspiracy.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 5. The Marriage-Feast Reading
At intervals he listened to learn if the noise had not begun again, and grew impatient at the prudence of the prisoner, who did not guess he had been disturbed by a captive as anxious for liberty as himself.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 15. Number 34 and Number 27 Reading
He was, perhaps, about to regain his liberty; at the worst, he would have a companion, and captivity that is shared is but half captivity.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 15. Number 34 and Number 27 Reading
He thanked him with grateful cordiality for his kindly welcome, although he must at that moment have been suffering bitterly to find another dungeon where he had fondly reckoned on discovering a means of regaining his liberty.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 16. A Learned Italian Reading