protector

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Related to Protectress: valiant

pro·tec·tor

(prō-tek'tŏr),
A cover or shield.
[L.L. protectus from pp. protegere, to protect, to cover over]

pro·tec·tor

(prŏ-tek'tŏr)
A cover or shield.
[L.L. protectus from pp. protegere, to protect, to cover over]
References in periodicals archive ?
Bring many souls to him by your humility and meekness." Mary Help of Christians was his devoted Mother and protectress all through his life.
Willie Mullins is hardly a regular visitor to Huntingdon but after fielding a couple of bumper runners earlier in the year, Gitane Du Berlais makes the trip across the Irish Sea for the Lady Protectress Mares' Chase.
Mary the Protectress Ukrainian Orthodox Cathedral, Winnipeg, which "held its first liturgies in a nearby Anglican church" in 1924 and 1925.21 A fourth example is the Ukrainian Orthodox Parish of St.
She has been represented as the patroness of drug runners, not "the protectress of narco-violence victims," as Chesnut maintains.
Rita's sacrificing family notions so dear to her, for the sake of becoming a virgin bride of Christ, the patriarch added that she was eventually rewarded for all that by becoming the protectress of small children and those about to give off the Ghost on their death bed, as he said.
Aphrodite was venerated throughout the Greek world by married women in search of her assistance in the marital realm; she was also the special protectress of sexual laborers.
The biggest is a nineton beauty christenedwhat else"TherAA"se, Protectress of the Peoples."
Protectors of Medicine often involve fierce Buddhist deities in vividly painted scrolls or intricate embroidery, maintaining the ancient traditions with works such as the Red Wolf-Headed Protectress, from the 19th century.
FOLLOW in the footsteps of Aphrodite, the goddess of love and beauty and protectress of Cyprus.
Each of the Varvaras, in keeping with her role as protectress, is summoned in order to succor the character she orbits; by her very presence she is supposed to smooth over his/her fears of displacement.
needs anyone or anything more formidable than this whimsically glamorous protectress, I've no idea!)
(15.) Catherine of Alexandria was considered a bride of Christ and a protectress of the dying.