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1[mass noun] Protection of or authority over someone or something; guardianship:‘the organizations remained under firm government tutelage’
care, guardianship, charge, keeping, safe keeping, wardship, ward, responsibility, protection, guidance, tutelageView synonyms
- ‘But in the long run, this choice will bear fruit - a fruit that is ripened under Mother Nature's own tutelage.’
- ‘What the village has are divisions called houses of 10 children under the care and tutelage of one mother.’
- ‘She is hobbled by inexperience and a lowly position, but Wilmot takes her under his patronage and tutelage.’
- ‘In fact, Leviev had the temerity to lecture Namibians on what would be good for them under his tutelage.’
- ‘From a long way back, a dream of European unification under benevolent French tutelage has existed in France.’
- ‘Under his tutelage, Australia has fulfilled its historic heritage as ‘the lucky country.’’
- ‘More recently, and largely as a result of English tutelage, it had acquired some reputation as a maritime power.’
- ‘Under their tutelage, the Egyptian Press became a medium for public debates over socioeconomic and political issues.’
- ‘Mortals became able and prosperous farmers under his tutelage, but gradually they turned careless and wasteful.’
- ‘The year 1968 witnessed the establishment of the Indian Rocket Society under Kalam's tutelage.’
- ‘Adoption too was possible and various forms of tutelage or guardianship existed.’
- 1.1 Instruction; tuition:‘he felt privileged to be under the tutelage of an experienced actor’
teaching, tuition, coaching, tutoring, education, schooling, tutelage, pedagogy, andragogyView synonyms
- ‘Under his tough tutelage, moreover, I learnt a good deal about how to handle the world.’
- ‘Under his tutelage, the 17-year-old has won gold at the Junior Olympics, and European and world junior championships.’
- ‘Some of the older players in that squad have said they will not miss his management style but the kids who now form the core of the first team admire his honesty and are grateful for his tutelage.’
- ‘Under her tutelage, she learned the nuances of singing.’
- ‘He has traveled extensively to gem locales worldwide and has opened himself to the tutelage of well-known gem authorities.’
- ‘But, under his dad's tutelage, Wood Jnr has now taken up the goalkeeping gloves, and is a regular at City's school of excellence.’
- ‘Lynch took the lad under his tutelage and gave him a step-by-step programme to craft a reliable swing which would not break down under pressure.’
- ‘Hayes, now a professor of film in New England, blossomed under the master's tutelage, producing crisp, witty dialogue, and for a while the two were close.’
- ‘Since five he'd fished under his grandfather's tutelage and had caught just about every known fish.’
- ‘The Robinson girls not only learned how to grow vegetables but also, thanks to the expert tutelage of mum Joan, how to cook them.’
- ‘Many readers of this column will have benefited from his tutelage and we all wish him well.’
- ‘Under Tyranowski's tutelage, Karol Wojtyla decided to be a priest and enrolled in a clandestine seminary in Krakow.’
- ‘The day will alternate between instruction and hands-on practice under the tutelage of the very best in the business.’
- ‘In five years under his tutelage they won seven one-day trophies.’
- ‘I have a feeling they will be around for a time and will get better under his tutelage.’
- ‘O'Sullivan never had the distinction of guiding a senior team to glory in the top division but his athletic tutelage of any team that crossed his path was legendary.’
- ‘But, at each club I have played, there has been a hard-core of gambling aficionados, eager to offer tutelage on all options to aspiring punters.’
- ‘From Coventry he moved to Nottingham Forest, where his career took off under the singular tutelage of Clough, the mentor he says was one step up the food chain from the Almighty.’
- ‘He has studied the instrument under the tutelage of some of the best.’
- ‘The dribbling tutelage he received from his father on the beaches near his home toughened him up to ensure that he has coped with the physical nature of the Scottish game.’
Early 17th century: from Latin tutela keeping, (from tut- watched, from the verb tueri) + -age.
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