slave englannista suomeksi
An abject person.
(RQ:Shakespeare Much Ado About Nothing Q)
One who has no power of resistance (to something), one who surrenders to or is under the domination (of something).
A slave, a person who is forced against their will to perform, for another person or group, sexual acts on a regular or continuing basis.
- MASSINISSA: Wilt thou be slaved? SOPHONISBA: No, free
1908, James Wells, ''Stewart of Lovedale: The Life of James Stewart, D.D., M.D., Hon. F.R.G.S.'', page 88:
- The truth is from the Zambesi to Lake Nyasa on the north and east banks of the river, there is nothing but slaving — Africans selling each other . . .
2011, David Eltis, Keith Bradley, Paul Cartledge, ''The Cambridge World History of Slavery: Volume 3, AD 1420-AD 1804'', Cambridge University Press ((ISBN)), page 128:
- Despite these examples, the majority of enslaved Africans were not able to rely on rulers for help against slaving. Africans living in chiefdoms and villages ruled by allied African authorities were, however, able to use the legal system (Tribunal of Mukanos) in place in the regions under formal Portuguese control (..)
2016, Thomas Arcaro, et al. ''Understanding the Global Experience: Becoming a Responsible World Citizen'', Routledge ((ISBN)):
- With ready access to firearms through trade, the slaving Africans held a distinct upper-hand over the groups they preyed upon, which were often politically and socially weakened or destroyed by the trade.
2016, Alistair Paterson, ''A Millennium of Cultural Contact'', Routledge ((ISBN)), page 117:
- Significant impacts resulted from slaving; there is evidence of how communities dealt with the threat and benefits of slaving. Africans provided most of the slaves to European slavers. Most slaves were created either to settle debts or raise funds, through warfare, or as punishment for a real or perceived crime.
2005, Simon Millward, ''Fast Guide to Cubase SX'' (page 403)
- Slaving one digital audio device to another unit using timecode alone results in time-based synchronisation(..)
a Slavic language
(adj form of)