tuition

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tuition

the payment for instruction, esp in colleges or universities
References in classic literature ?
Buck learned easily, and under the combined tuition of his two mates and Francois made remarkable progress.
Please likewise to prepare for her reception and tuition there.
There was fresh groundsel, too, for Miss Maylie's birds, with which Oliver, who had been studying the subject under the able tuition of the village clerk, would decorate the cages, in the most approved taste.
I never knew Joe to remember anything from one Sunday to another, or to acquire, under my tuition, any piece of information whatever.
They also believe that teachers of the government institutions are engaged in providing private tuitions and consequently do not properly teach to students in government institutions.
Although the money invested is too high and creates an extra burden but still families invest money in private tuitions to make their children have a comparative edge over others (Bray 2006).
The rationale for sending students for tuitions is to provide opportunities to those who are weak in certain subjects to catch up.
For example, under the current version of the higher ed reauthorization being debated, the financial reporting requirements mean our rising tuitions would throw us out of whack.
b) If the economy continues to cool, public-college tuitions can be expected to decrease.
For kindergarten, tuitions range from $6,120 to $14,700 in New England to $4,986 to $14,350 in the West.
Over the past year or two, American colleges have begun to address two linked problems: rapidly rising tuitions and rampant grade inflation.