- mediate percussion,
- mediated generalization,
Origin of mediator
Examples from the Web for mediator
I may it clear that I have no authority to wade into conflicts between parents, and my role is not that of mediator.Pediatrician: Don’t Make Your Kid’s Healthcare a Proxy in Your Divorce Battles|Russell Saunders|February 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But exacting concessions from the mediator is not the point.Jonathan Pollard Means Israeli-American Squabbling Instead of Israeli-Palestinian Negotiation|Raphael Magarik|July 26, 2013|DAILY BEAST
When companies find themselves in seemingly irresolvable disputes with each other, they often bring in a mediator.Washington Should Use CEOs as Mediators to Resolve Debt Debate|Tom Rogers|February 12, 2013|DAILY BEAST
“I think they know their interests lie in being a mediator in this case and brokering a ceasefire,” she said.
IGF-1 functions as a mediator for human growth hormone (HGH), which plays a critical role in the aging process.
The poor must ever have a champion, a savior, a mediator, or they are ground beneath a relentless heel.A Tame Surrender, A Story of The Chicago Strike|Charles King
The Mediator conducts the destroying angel to fulfil the will of God.Notes On The Apocalypse|David Steele
But am I not still unrestrained from declaring myself the entitler, the mediator, and the own self?
The State cannot endure that man stand in a direct relation to man; it must step between as—mediator, must—intervene.
He was to act as mediator between them and the inhabitants of the countries they were to visit.Great African Travellers|W.H.G. Kingston
mid-14c., from Late Latin mediatorem (nominative mediator) "one who mediates," agent noun from past participle stem of mediari "to intervene, mediate," also "to be or divide in the middle," from Latin medius "in the middle" (see medial (adj.)). Originally applied to Christ, who in Christian theology "mediates" between God and man. Meaning "one who intervenes between two disputing parties" is first attested late 14c. Feminine form mediatrix (originally of the Virgin Mary) from c.1400. Related: Mediatorial; mediatory.