tuition

noun
1 (esp. BrE) teaching
ADJECTIVE
private
individual, one-to-one, personal
daily
extra
free

The foreign students receive free tuition and accommodation.

advanced
expert

The students get expert tuition in small groups.

language, music, etc.
VERB + TUITION
give (sb), offer (sb), provide (sb with)
get, have, receive
TUITION + NOUN
fees

the controversy over university tuition fees

PREPOSITION
under sb's tuition

She had become expert in Chinese cooking under the tuition of her aunt.

tuition for

tuition for beginners

extra tuition for the exams

tuition from

He is receiving tuition from a well-known artist.

tuition in

tuition in Italian

2 (AmE) money paid for teaching at college, etc.
ADJECTIVE
college, university

How can we make college tuition affordable for everyone?

in-state, out-of-state
full

They pay full tuition.

VERB + TUITION
afford, cover, pay, raise

He won't be able to finish his education unless someone pays his tuition.

charge
increase
TUITION + NOUN
rate (AmE)
hike, increase (both AmE)
assistance (AmE)

The program includes about $5 000 in tuition assistance.


Collocations dictionary. 2013.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Tuition — means instruction or teaching . In American English, the term tuition is often used to refer to a fee charged for educational instruction; especially at a formal institution of learning or by a private tutor usually in the form of one to one… …   Wikipedia

  • tuition — tu‧i‧tion [tjuˈɪʆn ǁ tu ] noun [uncountable] 1. teaching, especially in small groups: • Trainees have a week of intensive tuition at the management training centre. 2. the money you pay for being taught: • Big tuition increases are due at public …   Financial and business terms

  • Tuition — Tu*i tion, n. [L. tuitio protection, guarding, from tueri, p. p. tuitus, to see, watch, protect: cf. F. tuition. Cf. {Tutor}.] 1. Superintending care over a young person; the particular watch and care of a tutor or guardian over his pupil or… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • tuition — (n.) mid 15c., protection, care, custody, from Anglo Fr. tuycioun (late 13c.), from O.Fr. tuicion guardianship, from L. tuitionem (nom. tuitio) a looking after, defense, guardianship, from tuitus, pp. of tueri to look after (see TUTOR (Cf.… …   Etymology dictionary

  • tuition — index direction (guidance), edification, education, experience (background), guidance Burton s Legal Thesaurus. Wil …   Law dictionary

  • tuition — [n] education; education costs charge, expenditure, fee, instruction, lessons, price, schooling, teaching, training, tutelage, tutoring; concept 287 …   New thesaurus

  • tuition — ► NOUN ▪ teaching or instruction, especially of individuals or small groups. ORIGIN Latin, from tueri to watch, guard …   English terms dictionary

  • tuition — [to͞o ish′ən, tyo͞oish′ən] n. [ME tuicion < OFr < L tuitio, protection < tuitus, pp. of tueri, to watch, protect] 1. Obs. guardianship 2. the charge for instruction, esp. at a college or private school 3. Now Rare teaching; instruction… …   English World dictionary

  • tuition — n. instruction (BE) 1) to give tuition payment for instruction 2) to pay tuition for 3) free; half tuition (to receive free tuition) * * * [tjuː ɪʃ(ə)n] half tuition (to receive free tuition) [ instruction ] (BE) to give tuition [ payment for… …   Combinatory dictionary

  • tuition — [[t]tjuɪ̱ʃ(ə)n, AM tu [/t]] 1) N UNCOUNT: oft supp N, N in n If you are given tuition in a particular subject, you are taught about that subject. The courses will give the beginner personal tuition in all types of outdoor photography. 2) N… …   English dictionary

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