They were like surrogate parents and a huge influence on my life and my work.
Rather than let the accusation be covered up by other tweets and quotes, Obama surrogate David Axelrod fanned the flames.
Then, one day, while watching Oprah, they heard about a relatively new way to have a child: using an Indian surrogate.
Before he saw dead people and found a surrogate, he was best known for playing John McClane in the Die Hard movies.
As a Romney surrogate, the finance co-chair—not an official spokesman—is a riot, with more good lines than 10 John Sununus.
No surrogate could penetrate it and no weapon would operate within it.
The sow is the surrogate of the beautiful princess of the fairy tale.
She took her place as a crown upon his forehead, which afterwards was assumed by her surrogate, the fire-spitting uræus-serpent.
Some of his decisions as surrogate are regarded as precedents to this day.
In counties having more than 40,000 inhabitants, a separate officer may be chosen as surrogate.
early 15c., from Latin surrogatus, past participle of surrogare "put in another's place, substitute," from sub "in the place of, under" + rogare "to ask, propose" (see rogation). Meaning "woman pregnant with the fertilized egg of another woman" is attested from 1978 (from 1972 of animals; surrogate mother in a psychological sense is from 1971).
surrogate sur·ro·gate (sûr'ə-gĭt, -gāt', sŭr'-)
One that takes the place of another; a substitute.
A person or an animal that functions as a substitute for another, as in a social or family role.
A figure of authority who takes the place of the father or mother in a person's unconscious or emotional life.
A surrogate mother.