from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of prom.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Australia has taken to what Americans call proms and what was once just a private school endgame is now the biggest date in the calendar for many 17-year-olds.

    The Earth Times Online Newspaper

  • During times of high social interaction, such as proms, summer time beach parties, holiday seasons, also means high anxiety over appearance.

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  • Casual dress codes have hurt the fashion prospects for corsages and boutonni√®res, which seem to turn up only at rituals such as proms, weddings and funerals.

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  • The council is a non-profit organization that works with Butler County Children Services to provide extras for the county's 350 foster children, such as proms, graduation, special needs camps, sports activities, school trips, musical instruments and Christmas gifts.

    Cincinnati.Com - All Local News

  • The money went into a general school fund used to pay for student activities such as proms and trips.

    WCAX - Local News

  • Britain's "proms," the annual summer season of classical concerts famous for a patriotic finale attended by thousands, will celebrate Indian music this year with the first "Bollywood Prom."

    Breaking News - The Post Chronicle

  • The order also closed all extracurricular activities, athletic and academic competitions and after-school programs such as proms in the affected schools.

  • It's a propaganda machine, cluttered up with irrelevancies like athletics, "proms",


  • For older teenagers, the problem keeps them away major social gatherings such as proms, parties, and high school dances.

    Best Syndication -

  • British high schools have started having "proms" in the last few years, but I think that happens in the summer.

    British Blogs


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