One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
nounPlural graduation ceremonies
A ceremony at which degrees or diplomas are conferred.‘his parents will be joining him at his graduation ceremony tomorrow’
- ‘This past weekend, our senior students returned to campus for their comprehensive exams, final evaluation sessions, and to participate in graduation ceremonies.’
- ‘This is the third English Oratorio by Handel, composed in 1733 for the graduation ceremony at Oxford.’
- ‘I will soon be earning a Ph.D., and my divorced parents, who live out of town, would like to attend the graduation ceremony.’
- ‘The graduation ceremony for the University of Namibia will run for two full days this year, a first since the inception of the university a decade ago.’
- ‘His address at a medical graduation ceremony in Cardiff was also memorable and remains highly relevant.’
- ‘Graduation ceremonies are underway right now at the U.S. military academy at West Point.’
- ‘I was named outstanding resident teacher of the year at this year's graduation ceremony.’
- ‘The program concludes with a graduation ceremony to which parents and friends are invited.’
- ‘The Post Graduate Diploma in Military Law graduation ceremony was held at Melbourne University on December 4.’
- ‘Also speaking at the graduation ceremony, the deputy CEO of the bank said the graduating group is an integral part of ensuring the sustainability of this programme.’
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