“Blackness is another issue entirely apart from class in America,” proctor said.
His ex-wife and high school sweetheart, Evelyn, told the Associated Press that proctor was “a very loving, caring, gentle person.”
Here she is being promoted on Twitter by proctor & Gamble, one of her many sponsors.
Defiantly, I handed back the answer key to the proctor and proceeded to take the exam on my own.
A proctor and several instructors had come down to the shed, and the situation had to be explained to them.
You will wed her—she will bear your name; but you will marry her by proxy, and I shall be your proctor.
For a minute or so neither spoke, then proctor picked up his cap.
Then he came back to proctor with a gloomy face, and shook his head.
Twilight was now setting in, when a strange man called at the proctor's and said he wished to speak with Mr. M'Carthy.
He resided on this plantation, and was a kind of proctor or advocate in the courts.
late 14c., contraction of procurator (c.1300) "steward or manager of a household;" also "a provider" (see procurator). From late 14c. as "one who acts or speaks for another; spokesman, advocate;" early 15c. as "business manager or financial administrator of a church, college, holy order, etc."
1670s, from proctor (n.). Related: Proctored; proctoring.