That is our prerogative, but if we exercise it, we should have a little rule among ourselves.
If President Obama decides he needs a new diplomatic team, that is his prerogative.
He regards judicial review, the prerogative of the judiciary to deem congressional acts unconstitutional, as a power grab.
It is the prerogative of a viscount or a baron to make a person feel small, and of a baronet to extinguish him.
Perhaps one constant, then, in Fiasco's life is that he reserves the prerogative to quit something once it no longer feels right.
But in this country, the process is somewhat different, and the Grand Master is deprived of a portion of his prerogative.
In aristocratic society a man's family arrangements are his own prerogative.
No institution, no branch of legislature, no church, no prerogative or prescriptive claim has any rights against the Right.
For a long time it seemed that the freeman's prerogative was being taken from him.
A false impression of the real strength of his prerogative might be formed from the readiness with which he was obeyed.
"special right or privilege granted to someone," late 14c. (in Anglo-Latin from late 13c.), from Old French prerogative (14c.), Medieval Latin prerogativa "special right," from Latin praerogativa "prerogative, previous choice or election," originally (with tribus, centuria) "unit of 100 voters who by lot voted first in the Roman comita," noun use of fem. of praerogativus (adj.) "chosen to vote first," from praerogere "ask before others," from prae- "before" (see pre-) + rogare "to ask" (see rogation).