subjugation

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The act of subjugating or the state of being subjugated; forced control by others
{i} act of subjugating, act of bringing into submission
{n} the act of subduing or humbling
the act of conquering
the act of subjugating by cruelty; "the tyrant's oppression of the people"
The act of subjugating, or the state of being subjugated
forced submission to control by others
domage
subjugate
To forcibly impose obedience or servitude
subjugate
to conquer
subjugate
{v} to conquer, enslave, subdue, humble
subjugate
make subservient; force to submit or subdue
subjugate
{f} conquer, make subservient, bring into submission
subjugate
put down by force or intimidation; "The government quashes any attempt of an uprising"; "China keeps down her dissidents very efficiently"; "The rich landowners subjugated the peasants working the land"
subjugate
If someone subjugates a group of people, they take complete control of them, especially by defeating them in a war. Their costly and futile attempt to subjugate the Afghans lasted just 10 years. + subjugation sub·ju·ga·tion the brutal subjugation of native tribes
subjugate
To subdue, and bring under the yoke of power or dominion; to conquer by force, and compel to submit to the government or absolute control of another; to vanquish
subjugate
If your wishes or desires are subjugated to something, they are treated as less important than that thing. After having been subjugated to ambition, your maternal instincts are at last starting to assert themselves. to defeat a person or group and make them obey you (past participle of subjugare, from jugum )
subjugation

    Silbentrennung

    sub·ju·ga·tion

    Synonyme

    conquest

    Aussprache

    Etymologie

    [ 's&b-ji-"gAt ] (transitive verb.) 15th century. New Latin subjugatio Latin subjugare (“to subjugate”); see subjugate.

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