verb (used with object), pro·rogued, pro·ro·guing.
Origin of prorogue
Related formspro·ro·ga·tion [proh-ruh-gey-shuhn] /ˌproʊ rəˈgeɪ ʃən/, nounnon·pro·ro·ga·tion, nounun·pro·rogued, adjective
Examples from the Web for prorogation
The states-general of the League did not appear again; their prorogation was their death.A Popular History of France From The Earliest Times|Francois Pierre Guillaume Guizot
Two who have died since the prorogation were distinct types of utterly divergent classes.
He was therefore bent on the prorogation of the council, and spared no means to accomplish his purpose.History of the Intellectual Development of Europe, Volume II (of 2)|John William Draper
Immediately after the prorogation his majesty embarked for Holland, in his way to Hanover.The History of England in Three Volumes, Vol.II.|Tobias Smollett
The statement in the text, written shortly after the prorogation of Parliament, unexpectedly demands modification.Ireland and the Home Rule Movement|Michael F. J. McDonnell