tutelage


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tu·te·lage

 (to͞ot′l-ĭj, tyo͞ot′-)
n.
1. The capacity or activity of a guardian; guardianship.
2. The capacity or activity of a tutor; instruction or teaching.
3. The state of being under the direction of a guardian or tutor.

[Latin tūtēla (from tūtus, variant past participle of tuērī, to guard) + -age.]

tutelage

(ˈtjuːtɪlɪdʒ)
n
1. the act or office of a guardian or tutor
2. (Education) instruction or guidance, esp by a tutor
3. the condition of being under the supervision of a guardian or tutor
[C17: from Latin tūtēla a caring for, from tuērī to watch over; compare tuition]

tu•te•lage

(ˈtut l ɪdʒ, ˈtyut-)

n.
1. the act of protecting or guiding; the function of a guardian; guardianship.
2. instruction; teaching; guidance.
3. the state of being under a guardian or a tutor.
[1595–1605; < Latin tūtēl(a) guardianship (derivative of tuērī to watch, guard)]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.tutelage - teaching pupils individually (usually by a tutor hired privately)tutelage - teaching pupils individually (usually by a tutor hired privately)
teaching, pedagogy, instruction - the profession of a teacher; "he prepared for teaching while still in college"; "pedagogy is recognized as an important profession"
2.tutelage - attention and management implying responsibility for safetytutelage - attention and management implying responsibility for safety; "he is in the care of a bodyguard"
protection - the activity of protecting someone or something; "the witnesses demanded police protection"
due care, ordinary care, reasonable care - the care that a reasonable man would exercise under the circumstances; the standard for determining legal duty
foster care - supervised care for delinquent or neglected children usually in an institution or substitute home
great care - more attention and consideration than is normally bestowed by prudent persons; "the pilot exercised great care in landing"
providence - the guardianship and control exercised by a deity; "divine providence"
slight care - such care as a careless or inattentive person would exercise

tutelage

noun (Formal) guidance, education, instruction, preparation, schooling, charge, care, teaching, protection, custody, tuition, dependence, patronage, guardianship, wardship This period of tutelage was indispensable for the territories.

tutelage

noun
The act, process, or art of imparting knowledge and skill:
Translations
تَعْليموِصايَه
poručnictvívýuka
formynderskabundervisning
fjárhaldfræîsla, læri
apmokymas
aizbildniecībamācīšana
výuka
korumalıköğretimvesayet

tutelage

[ˈtjuːtɪlɪdʒ] Ntutela f
under the tutelage ofbajo la tutela de

tutelage

n (form)
(= teaching)Führung f, → Anleitung f; the students made good progress under his able tutelagein seinem guten Unterricht machten die Schüler große Fortschritte
(= guardianship)Vormundschaft f

tutelage

[ˈtjuːtɪlɪdʒ] n (frm) → tutela
under sb's tutelage → sotto la tutela di qn

tutelage

(ˈtjuːtəlidʒ) noun
1. guardianship.
2. tuition, instruction.
References in classic literature ?
Michael's crowning achievement, under Daughtry's tutelage, in the first days in the stateroom, was to learn to count up to five.
This distinction, however, would violate the maxim of good sense and sound policy, which dictates that every POWER ought to be in proportion to its OBJECT; and would still leave the general government in a kind of tutelage to the State governments, inconsistent with every idea of vigor or efficiency.
Likewise, under Sola's tutelage, I developed my telepathic powers so that I shortly could sense practically everything that went on around me.
Under the tutelage of the mad god, White Fang became a fiend.
It seems to me to be a right and necessary thing that the masses should be kept in tutelage for the good of society.
But we were uniquely young, this little Irish girl and I, and we walked hand in hand, and, sometimes, under the tutelage of our elders, with my arm around her waist.
Twice before noon we were stalked and charged by man-eaters; but even though I was without firearms, I still had ample protection in Nobs, who evidently had learned something of Caspakian hunt rules under the tutelage of Du-seen or some other Galu, and of course a great deal more by experience.
No one in the village enjoyed the approach of "veast day" more than Tom, in the year in which he was taken under old Benjy's tutelage.
He also said a judiciary under the tutelage of the ruling party cannot ensure the rule of the law.
Freedom would not have been achieved without the withdrawal of the Syrian Army and the fall of tutelage, and national unity will not be strengthened
Ryan's game has developed significantly since he left Gasseau's tutelage three years ago.
While "Emeralds" should have been the cynosure of the presentation under Verdy's tutelage, on closing day it took Iliana Lopez in La Source to appear most refreshed by her draft at this clear French spring.