But he's proven time and again that he has a mighty megaphone that can affect the race and is not afraid to use it.
These little round viruses, though, have proven all too hardy and extremely transmissible.
But getting off Italian beachheads at Salerno and Anzio had proven nightmarish.
But these must be proven under a signed and sworn statement and judged reasonable by the DOH.
On the other hand, I keep thinking that common sense will do the same, and so far, I've been proven wrong at every turn.
Wear Galloway's Tried and proven, and fate cannot touch you.
Mr. Barlee was a proven friend of the colonists and of West Australia.
This may be proven by two sorts of argument; one as it were exterior, the other intrinsic to the subject.
Nor, indeed, could it ever have hurt her, coming from some one so proven as Gaspare.
Though my mare had proven herself an animal of splendid endurance, I had to stop and rest her occasionally.
1650s, past participle adjective from alternative past participle (originally in Scottish legal use) of prove (v).
late 12c., pruven, proven "to try, test; evaluate; demonstrate," from Old French prover, pruver "show; convince; put to the test" (11c., Modern French prouver), from Latin probare "to make good; esteem, represent as good; make credible, show, demonstrate; test, inspect; judge by trial" (source also of Spanish probar, Italian probare), from probus "worthy, good, upright, virtuous," from PIE *pro-bhwo- "being in front," from *pro-, extended form of root *per- (1) "forward, through" (see per), + root *bhu- "to be" (cf. Latin fui "I have been," futurus "about to be;" Old English beon "to be;" see be). Related: Proved; proven; proving.