owing nothing

See: solvent
References in classic literature ?
Each moment was to be, as far as he could make it, complete in itself, owing nothing of its happiness to explanations, borrowing neither bright nor dark tints from the future.
When an anonymous English pamphleteer wrote in 1719 that he preferred "a free Nation deep in Debt, rather than a Nation of Slaves owing Nothing," he was, according to MacDonald (a former investment banker from Oxford, England) expressing the emerging idea that there was a connection between political freedom and public debt.
There is a lot to be said for the proud attitude, often heard on the lips of the poorer people of an older generation, of paying one's debts and owing nothing to nobody.
Depending on the exact nature of their agreements they may have been able to hand the cars back anyway, owing nothing if they had paid half the agreement.
The trial membership can be canceled at any time during the first two-months by calling toll free and owing nothing further.
See Macpherson, 3, 37: Hobbes conceived of the subject as "the proprietor of his own person or capacities, owing nothing to society for them"; consequently, "a man's power [may be] treated as a commodity regular dealings in which establish market prices.
Let us be, say I, a free Nation deep in Debt, rather than a Nation of Slaves owing Nothing.
The plan and model of the original competition entry are self-contained and evidently worked mainly from the inside out: an abstract system owing nothing to the site.
A closed-end lease frequently is called a walk-away lease because the customer often has the option of returning the car after the lease runs out, owing nothing.