liberator

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lib·er·a·tor

(lib'ĕr-ā-tŏr, -tōr),
An agent that stimulates or activates a physiologic chemical or an enzymatic action.
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Nearly 19,000 Liberators were built by Consolidated in San Diego and Fort Worth, Douglas in Tulsa, North American in Dallas, and--an amazing story in itself--Ford at Willow Run.
Alas, the country with a great history in burning now, thanks to the liberators.
THE LIBERATOR MAGAZINE (not to be confused with the well-known abolitionist newpaper published by William Lloyd Garrison) was on the cutting edge of radical print culture in the 1960s.
In the firefight a Liberator was shot down, but a depth charge from the Liberator G for George cracked and flooded the hull.
Perhaps the most well-known of the Navy Liberator pilots was Lt Joseph P.
As the group lead--the plane whose bomb drop would cue the other Liberators to unload their own bombs--the Missouri Belle carried a lead radar navigator, Second Lieutenant Bernard W.
Biographies carried over from the first edition include those for Chilean liberator Bernardo O'Higgins, the two Brazilian emperors, Jose Marti of Cuba, and Mexico's Pancho Villa.
We're liberators, says the president,/ignoring the disconnect.
We both hate to admit we are wrong--especially after we've declared the mission accomplished and we're off to be greeted as liberators.
My interest is in tracing RAF Sgt James (Jimmy) Tumelty, from Newcastle, who was flying in Liberators when shot down on 21/22 August 1944 over Hungary.