Common misspellings for protest:
prosist, proterty, porest, protecitve, corpritist, protedt, protoss, protes, porotect, prortect, procesute, rtest, prodest, protfit, prodused, pretyt, preotect, protudes, prettyist, porietst, prodacet, protete, protets, corpratist, protcect, pooerest, proteckt, prejutist, prettyiest, gratest, prothestic, proteset, protsitute, proities, produst, priortized, produts, prioitizes, partest, protecti, produvt, prorties, preiest, protist, priotirty, proidksit, protestan, protext, prodess, prestest, prereuisite, pretect, pritiest, procusute, protistss, prtoect, protent, proteect, prittiest, protists, protecive, procsed, protient, proteciton, priortity, prostest, prodect, promesd, terrotist, propost, processthat, prodcast, prtoperty, procist, protcet, protosent, praticipate, prtoceed, prosest, prodcust, proitity, prottect, prettest, prioitized, protcetd, proetest, promist, protista, portest, protct, protecet, frtost, priotites, protisapate, prtoests, gretest, procet, protesct, postest, protrat, prodceedure, protecetd, practist, proteced, eprettiest, paraticipate, promest, projext, groteste, paritcipate, britest, srtist, protensity, prtent, pretiest, priortised, projest, protesant, prodcedure, propserty, projecet, promiest, produxt, protait, proeties, procedute, priotieeize, protet, priotity, pretent, proetect, priotized, potest, protact, profest, produkt, projcet, repredeposit, prettyest, protickt, pretyiest, proetct, protestig, priotise, prtect, protoza, pricedit, pruitits, preetyest, reportst, protestof, protecte, prtest, preetiest, proceate, protesta, prettist, protecct, prothesic, proteases, proitect, prtetty, jepodarytuesday, pretesapate, pretteist, produdt, profist, prostat, protesed, protesers, ratest, pretzsch, orotest, lrotest, -rotest, 0rotest, peotest, pdotest, pfotest, ptotest, p5otest, p4otest, pritest, prktest, prltest, prptest, pr0test, pr9test, prorest, progest, proyest, pro6est, pro5est, protwst, protsst, protdst, protrst, prot4st, prot3st, protezt, proteet, protewt, protesr, protesf, protesg, protesy, protes6, protes5, oprotest, porotest, lprotest, plrotest, p-rotest, 0protest, p0rotest, perotest, preotest, pdrotest, prdotest, pfrotest, prfotest, ptrotest, prtotest, p5rotest, pr5otest, p4rotest, pr4otest, priotest, proitest, prkotest, proktest, prlotest, proltest, prpotest, proptest, pr0otest, pro0test, pr9otest, pro9test, prortest, protrest, proftest, protfest, progtest, protgest, proytest, protyest, pro6test, prot6est, pro5test, prot5est, protwest, protewst, protsest, protesst, protdest, protedst, proterst, prot4est, prote4st, prot3est, prote3st, proteast, protesat, protezst, proteszt, protexst, protesxt, protesdt, proteest, proteswt, protesrt, protestr, protesft, protestf, protesgt, protestg, protesyt, protesty, protes6t, protest6, protes5t, protest5, protst, rpotest, prtoest, proetst, protset, pprotest, prrotest, prootest, prottest, protestt, xrotest, trotest, rrotest, qrotest, p2otest, pbotest, pzotest, pvotest, ppotest, psotest, prgtest, prmtest, prntest, pro4est, propest, provest, prouest, protust, protmst, protast, protgst, prote3t, proteqt, protert, protes4, protesd, protesp, protesv, protesu, pwrotest, pr otest, pro test, prot est, prote st, protes t.
Definition of protest:
- 1. A formal declaration made by a person interested or concerned in some act about to be done, or already performed, and in relation thereto, whereby he expresses his dissent or disapproval, or affirms the act to be done against his will or convictions, the object being generally to save some right which would be lost to him if his implied assent could be made out, or to exonerate himself from some responsibility which would attach to him unless he expressly negatived his assent to or voluntary participation in the act. 2. A notarial act, being a formal statement in writing made by a notary under his seal of office, at tlie request of the holder of a bill or note, in which such bill or note is described, and it is declared that the same was on a certain day presented for payment, ( or acceptance, as the case may be,) and that such payment or acceptance was refused, and stating the reasons, if any, given for such refusal, whereupon the notary protests against all parties to such instrument, and declares that they will be held responsible for all loss or damage arising from its dishonor. See Annville Nat. Rank v. Kettering, 100 Pa. 531, 51 Am. Rep. 530; Ayrault v. Pacific Rank, 47 N. Y. 575, 7 Am. Rep. 489. A formal notarial certificate attesting the dishonor of a bill of exchange or promissory note. Benj. Clialm. Bills & N. art. 170. A solemn declaration written by the notary, under a fair copy of the bill, stating that the payment or acceptance has been demanded and refused, the reason, if any. assigned, and that the bill is therefore protested. Dennistoun v. Stewart. 17 IIow. 007, 15 L. Ed. 228. “Protest,” in a technical sense, means only the formal declaration drawn up and signed by the notary; yet, as used by commercial men, the word includes all the steps necessary to charge an indorser. Townsend v. Lorain Bank, 2 Ohio St. 345. 3. A formal declaration made by a minority ( or by certain individuals) in a legislative body that they dissent from some act or resolution of the body, usually adding the grounds of their dissent. The term, in this sense, seems to be particularly appropriate to such a proceeding in the English house of lords. See Auditor General v. Board of Sup’rs, 89 Mich. 552, 51 N. W. 483. 4. The name “protest” is also given to the formal statement, usually in writing, made by a person who is called upon by public authority to pay a sum of money, in which he declares that he does not concede the legality or justice of the claim or his duty to pay it, or that he disputes the amount demanded; the object being to save his right to recover or reclaim the amount, which right would be lost by his acquiescence. Thus, taxes may be paid under “protest.” See Meyer v. Clark, 2 Daly ( N. Y.) 509. 5. “Protest” is also the name of a paper served on a collector of customs by an importer of merchandise, stating that he believes the sum charged as duty to be excessive, and that, although he pays such sum for the purpose of getting his goods out of the custom-house, he reserves the right to bring an action against the collector to recover the excess. 6. In maritime law, a protest is a written statement by the master of a vessel, attested by a proper judicial officer or a notary, to the effect that damage suffered by the ship on her voyage was caused by storms or other perils of the sea. without any negligence or misconduct on his own part. Marsh. Ins. 715. And see Cudworth v. South Carolina Ins. Co., 4 Rich. Law ( S. C.) 410, 55 Am. Dec. 092.
- To affirm with solemnity; to aver; to make a solemn declaration against some public measure.
- To make a solemn declaration of; assert; to declare formally to be insufficiently provided for by deposit or payment: said of a note, check, or bill of exchange.
- To make a solemn declaration of: to note, as a bill of exchange, from non- acceptance or non- payment.
- To assert earnestly; declare solemnly; formally declare the non - payment of.
- To make a solemn declaration against something; remonstrate.
- To bear witness before others: to declare openly: to give a solemn declaration of opinion.
- To affirm solemnly; to note the non- payment or non- acceptance of, as a bill.
- utter words of protest
- affirm or avow formally or solemnly; " The suspect protested his innocence"
- To enter a protest; make a solemn asseveration or objection.
- To make a solemn declaration or affirmation of; to prove. To protest a bill of exchange, to make a formal declaration against the drawer on account of non- payment.
- To make or enter a solemn declaration expressive of opposition; to make a solemn declaration of a fact or opinion; to mark or note, through a notary public, a bill of exchange for non- payment or non- acceptance.
- the act of making a strong public expression of disagreement and disapproval; " he shouted his protests at the umpire"; " a shower of protest was heard from the rear of the hall"
- To affirm in a public or formal manner; to bear witness; to declare solemnly; to avow.
- To make a solemn declaration or affirmation of; to proclaim; to display; as, to protest one's loyalty.
- To call as a witness in affirming or denying, or to prove an affirmation; to appeal to.
- A solemn declaration of opinion, commonly a formal objection against some act; especially, a formal and solemn declaration, in writing, of dissent from the proceedings of a legislative body; as, the protest of lords in Parliament.
- A solemn declaration in writing, in due form, made by a notary public, usually under his notarial seal, on behalf of the holder of a bill or note, protesting against all parties liable for any loss or damage by the nonacceptance or nonpayment of the bill, or by the nonpayment of the note, as the case may be.
- A declaration made by the master of a vessel before a notary, consul, or other authorized officer, upon his arrival in port after a disaster, stating the particulars of it, and showing that any damage or loss sustained was not owing to the fault of the vessel, her officers or crew, but to the perils of the sea, etc., ads the case may be, and protesting against them.
- A declaration made by a party, before or while paying a tax, duty, or the like, demanded of him, which he deems illegal, denying the justice of the demand, and asserting his rights and claims, in order to show that the payment was not voluntary.
- A solemn declaration of opinion against something; a formal declaration by the holder of a note of its nonpayment or nonacceptance by the drawer.
- A solemn or formal protesting or declaration, esp. one in writing by the minority of a body, expressing dissent: the attestation by a notary- public of an unpaid or unaccepted bill.
- Formal act of protesting. esp. Dissent; attestation by a notary.
- The act of protesting; solemn or formal objection; declaration of non - payment, as of a note.
- A solemn declaration of opinion, usually in writing, commonly against some public act; a formal declaration made by a notary public of the non- payment of a bill.
- A solemn or formal declaration of opinion against some act or resolution; the written paper containing reasons of dissent from a motion or resolution; in a bill of exchange, a declaration against, for non- acceptance or non- payment.