from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. comparative form of front: more front
- n. A person who or thing that fronts.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To border.
- n. Front; fore side; border: an earlier form of frontier.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Read all about it in my Metro fronter today, which kicks off with Marion Barry saying that the control board that he once assailed as a "rape of democracy" has been in hindsight a good thing for the city.
From now on, Copyright Watch will be spotting new changes, identifying quirks and novelties in different laws, and keeping watch at the IP fronter -- wherever in the world that might be.
But not before Keith Alexander penned a Saturday Metro-fronter on the decision, which, he notes, "end [s] a dispute that legal observers said was destined to become one of the biggest First Amendment cases in years."
I think the logical for that proposition is clear if we do a thought experiment and consider whether George W. Bush would ever have become President if he were George Walker and Hilary Clinton would be the co-fronter at this point if she were Hilary Rodam.
During the thirties, Stone was, as he said, a fellow traveler and "a strong popular fronter before there was a popular front."
I begin by analyzing the key role played by Red fronter turned Red hunter J.B. Matthews, himself an ordained Methodist, in calling attention to Soviet-lining clergy in a highly controversial 1953 American Mercury article.
"In fronter the crew an 'all," he disparaged them with a disrespectful grin.
Litvinoff, you see, was a great united fronter and
Seminary, a notorious communist-fronter; and Roger Baldwin.
Well, anyway, along about four o'clock Pa thinks we'd better see oner two of the shows in the midway, so's we can get another meal in good time to see the night doings in fronter the grand stand.