from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. That part of a discourse or writing which precedes some other part referred to or quoted.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
In a socialist government he would not be heard from again ... thank GOD for america and for the rights and freedoms our president has been sworn to defend and protext.
But as much as our inclination is to protext the status quo.. for us both to be fresh innovative and enticing we agreed to a pause.
However, considerable effort is spent trying to protext investors – not always successfully.
I saw this story on Fox News today about a group of 2nd graders manipulated by their activist public school teacher and the Rainforest Action Network to protext at Chase Manhattan in New York against logging and oil drilling.
Do they afford a reasonable protext for your fierce denunciations of your
Demonstrators march in Lisbon Thursday July 8, 2010 to protext unemployment and the government's recent austerity measures.
I read this to mean that the Irish Government has not formally agreed to protext the UK subsidiaries of Irish banks: I hope that I am wrong but I cannot see any other interpretation.