Từ điển trực tuyến - Online Dictionary
independence
UK | US

English - Vietnamese Dictionary
independence /,indi'pendəns/
  • danh từ
    • sự độc lập; nền độc lập ((cũng) independency)
Concise Dictionary
‚ɪndɪ'pendəns
noun
+freedom from control or influence of another or others
+the successful ending of the American Revolution
+a city in western Missouri; the beginning of the Santa Fe Trail

Thesaurus Dictionary
n.
1 freedom, liberty, autonomy, sovereignty, self-rule, home rule, self-determination, self-government, self-direction, autonomy, autarchy:
The colony gained independence from Portugal.
2 confidence, self-confidence, self-sufficiency, self-reliance, self-assurance:
Edwina asserted her independence by taking over the company herself.
Advanced English Dictionary
+ noun [U]
1 ~ (from sb/sth) (of a country) freedom from political control by other countries: Cuba gained independence from Spain in 1898.
2 the time when a country became politically independent: independence celebrations + the first elections since independence
3 the freedom to organize your own life, make your own decisions, etc. without needing help from other people: He values his independence. + a woman's financial independence
Antonym: DEPENDENCE
Collocation Dictionary
noun

ADJ.

considerable, great | complete, full, total | relative
The council's relative independence of the government means it can negotiate its own agreements.
| nominal | genuine, real, true | de facto
Aquitaine's de facto independence from the king of France
| continued/continuing, growing | hard-won | local, national | academic, economic, editorial, financial, judicial, personal, political, professional

QUANT.

degree, measure

VERB + INDEPENDENCE

have
Young people have more independence these days.
| lack | enjoy, value
I value my independence too much to get married.
| display, show
She displayed independence of judgement in choosing a career quite different from that of her parents.
| assert
Edward III tried to assert his independence of the regime at court.
| achieve, gain, win
Mexico achieved independence from Spain in 1821.
| bring (about)
the need to bring independence to the country a colonial crisis which brought about independence
| declare, proclaim | ensure, maintain, preserve, retain, sustain
The army is committed to ensuring the independence of the country.
| give up, lose
She doesn't want to lose her hard-won independence.
| regain, restore | encourage, promote
Parents should encourage independence in their children.
| undermine
Economic aid tends to undermine the national independence of third world countries.
| seek | call for, demand | vote for | give sb/sth, grant sb/sth | recognize
They have agreed to recognize the breakaway republic's independence.

INDEPENDENCE + VERB

come
Independence came to the British colonial territories in Africa in the late fifties and early sixties.

INDEPENDENCE + NOUN

day | celebrations | movement | struggle

PREP.

at ~
Namibia became a full member of the UN at independence.
| ~ from
independence from Spain
| ~ of
the church's independence of the state independence of mind

PHRASES

a declaration of independence, a lack of independence, the loss of independence, a sign/symbol of independence
The car became a symbol of independence.
| the struggle for independence, a war of independence
the American War of Independence



Random quote: Having nothing, nothing can he lose.: William Shakespeare

Latest queries: overestimate, role, hence, paradigm, differentiate, commission, panhandler, epoch, commence, biophysics, cardiovascular, parallel, anytime, improvable, equate, universalization, giga, courtroom, bias, independence,

Updated: 14/03/2018: A new open-source Javascript engine/library named Howler has been employed to handle audiofile. Enjoy pronunciation!

Optional: 01/2018:Picture Dictionary

Updated: 05/06/2018:List of Academic Words

Updated: 03/2019: Learning by reading annotated text, reliable state of art and updated news