From the day he entered the league, Rodriguez was distinguished by his otherworldly power and prowess.
But he also showed an inordinate interest in shooting and his prowess, going to the range at night when he could not sleep.
The Democratic Party in Illinois, and especially in Chicago, is well-known for its prowess at voter turnout.
late 13c., prouesse, from Old French proece "prowess, courage, brave deed" (Modern French prouesse), from prou, later variant of prud "brave, valiant," from Vulgar Latin *prodem (cf. Spanish proeza, Italian prodezza; see proud). Prow was in Middle English as a noun meaning "advantage, profit," also as a related adjective ("valiant, brave"), but it has become obsolete. "In 15-17th c. often a monosyllable" [OED].