The Greek word (praitorion) thus rendered in Mark 15:16 is rendered “common hall” (Matt. 27:27, marg., “governor’s house”), “judgment hall,” (John 18:28, 33, marg., “Pilate’s house”, 19:9; Acts 23:35), “palace” (Phil. 1:13). This is properly a military word. It denotes (1) the general’s tent or headquarters; (2) the governor’s residence, as in Acts 23:35 (R.V., “palace”); and (3) the praetorian guard (See PALACE ØT0002827), or the camp or quarters of the praetorian cohorts (Acts 28:16), the imperial guards in immediate attendance on the emperor, who was “praetor” or commander-in-chief.
[pree-tawr-ee-uh s, ‐tohr‐] /priˈtɔr i əs, ‐ˈtoʊr‐/ noun 1. Michael (Michael Schultheiss) 1571–1621, German composer, organist, and theorist. /German prɛˈtoːriʊs/ noun 1. Michael (ˈmɪçaeːl). 1571–1621, German composer and musicologist, noted esp for his description of contemporary musical practices and instruments, Syntagma musicum (1615–19)
[prahk] /prɑk/ noun 1. German name of .
[pree-ter-ship] /ˈpri tərˌʃɪp/ noun 1. the office of a .
pragmatagnosia prag·mat·ag·no·si·a (prāg’mə-tāg-nō’zē-ə, -zhə) n. Loss of the power of recognizing objects.
programming (pragmatic information) A standardised form of comment which has meaning to the compiler or some other program. It may use a special syntax or a specific form within the normal comment syntax. A pragma usually conveys non-essential information, often intended to help the compiler to optimise the program or to generate formatted documentation. (2010-01-19)