schoolteaching


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Related to schoolteaching: school teacher
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schoolteaching

[ˈskuːlˌtiːtʃɪŋ] Nenseñanza f
Collins Spanish Dictionary - Complete and Unabridged 8th Edition 2005 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1971, 1988 © HarperCollins Publishers 1992, 1993, 1996, 1997, 2000, 2003, 2005

schoolteaching

[ˈskuːlˌtiːtʃɪŋ] ninsegnamento
Collins Italian Dictionary 1st Edition © HarperCollins Publishers 1995
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References in periodicals archive ?
Nearly 50 years later, Sari Knopp Biklen contributed an article--"'I have always worked': Elementary schoolteaching as a career" (March 1986)--that reads like a direct response to the 1938 booklet.
(23) John Brinsley's guide to schoolteaching relates these interventions to passages requiring 'speciall obseruation', although we sometimes forget that he recommends the same marks for identifying 'difficulty' as well.
McGrath has done four years at the helm now and, at 42, he had taken a break from his schoolteaching post to look after the hurlers full time.
In addition, Reese confirmed that the late-November dates necessitated by Levi's schoolteaching job were still open for the following season.
You are seeing black folks in the black schoolteaching in the schools respect for the law; my respect for the law is if a policeman gets out of hand he is going to be indicted and sent to prison."
Still, the "involvement of women in schoolteaching was much less prevalent in the South than in the North," an effect, as Joel Perlmann and Robert A.
There are many borderline cases, such as schoolteaching, librarianship, nursing, pharmacy, optometry.
Forbes combines to good effect her degree work in early modern Scotland at Aberdeen University with a schoolteaching career; the style is accessible and smart.
The good news is that Leo, who rejected Rugby League bids, has retired from schoolteaching and is well and living in Cornwall.
'A Victorian Class Conflict?': Schoolteaching and the Parson, Priest and Minister, 1837-1902.
"A Victorian class conflict?"; schoolteaching and the parson, priest and minister, 1837-1902.
His plan was that conversions would follow the introduction of 'civilised arts.' (6) For this reason the men were employed in carpentry (Hall), flax-spinning and ropemaking (King), and schoolteaching (Kendall).