Do you anticipate something different from the pro legalization effort?
The long silence speaks more powerfully than a pro forma, convenient denial at this late date.
One Le Monde commenter, pro Banon, is convinced by the maid.
By 8:45 on a recent Thursday, the 12th-floor pro bono room is packed.
Since his retirement from pro cycling, Hamilton has been a private trainer to riders.
Duodecim denarios per diem, et octo marcas per annum, pro vadiis suis pro vit.
When we parted, did you go to Scotland, as you pro—o—po—sed?
Ay, by the blue vault of heaven will we,” said Bunce, “if it be pro bono publico!
"I'm looking after the business just now," admitted the pro tem.
It bears the following date and inscription: Sancte Joseph, Ora pro nobis, 1682.
word-forming element meaning "forward, forth, toward the front" (e.g. proclaim, proceed); "beforehand, in advance" (prohibit, provide); "taking care of" (procure); "in place of, on behalf of" (proconsul, pronoun); from Latin pro "on behalf of, in place of, before, for, in exchange for, just as," which also was used as a prefix.
Also in some cases from cognate Greek pro "before, in front of, sooner," which also was used in Greek as a prefix (e.g. problem). Both the Latin and Greek words are from PIE *pro- (cf. Sanskrit pra- "before, forward, forth;" Gothic faura "before," Old English fore "before, for, on account of," fram "forward, from;" Old Irish roar "enough"), extended form of root *per- (1) "forward, through" (see per).
The common modern sense "in favor of, favoring" (e.g. pro-independence, pro-fluoridation, pro-Soviet) was not in classical Latin and is attested in English from early 19c.
Earlier; before; prior to: progenitor.
Anterior; in front of: procephalic.
: pro ranks
[the last sense perhaps fr professional reinforced by prostitute, or vice versa]
A prophylactic for preventing venereal disease; condom; rubber (WWII armed forces)