nonpros

non·pros

 (nŏn′prŏs′)
tr.v. non·prossed, non·pros·sing, non·pros·ses
To enter a judgment of non prosequitur against (a plaintiff).

[Short for non prosequitur.]
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References in periodicals archive ?
But, to do a whole show with multiple numbers to 'entertainingly' tackle-no way can that daunting assignment be successfully achieved by nonpros.
This is great in many ways, but it also means nonpros who were never taught the basics of journalism are operating without a playbook.
reality hit "Masterchef," where nonpros compete before a panel of judges, including Ramsey.
It was tricky convincing the pros not to act, while motivating the nonpros to act-so they would meet halfway.
Lensed with impressive assurance and boasting powerful perfs from a combo of established pros and nonpros, "Street Days" looks poised to lead a Georgian renaissance spearheaded by fests and advancing into the arthouse.
Nonpros come into town to see as many films as possible.
One of many recent films in which a soccer match becomes a metaphor for something more, "Kick Off," the second feature by Iraqi Kurdish director Shawkat Amin Korki, tells a drawnfrom-real-life story with raucous performances from nonpros and powerful production design.
The cost of making a movie or TV show used to be an insurmountable barrier to entry for nonpros, but the dawn of YouTube and the high-def digital videocamera changed all that.
Most of the opera's performers were nonpros juggling day jobs.
But what it lacks in showbiz buzz it makes up for in fandemonium among nonpros.
Character-driven slice-of-life thesped mostly by nonpros resolutely avoids the dramatic--dwelling instead on the moments in between.
Hmong roles were filled by nonpros and quite adequately so.