[ UK /tjuːˈɪʃən/ ]
[ US /tjuˈɪʃən/ ]
NOUN
  1. teaching pupils individually (usually by a tutor hired privately)
  2. a fee paid for instruction (especially for higher education)
    tuition and room and board were more than $25,000
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How To Use tuition In A Sentence

  • But of course Buchco is hideous and wrong, we need to raise taxes and let's throw in free college tuition too tsk stk btw, neither of you seemned to be aware the mayor of Pittsburgh just announced a similar "homestead" program where Pittsburgh residents will get their tution paid in an effort to get people to move to Pittsburgh. Radio alert.
  • I have paid a small fortune in tuition fees to my local pool to teach both my children to swim.
  • To say he had given up would be wrong, but intuition seemed to tell him who the winner would be. Times, Sunday Times
  • The work of the Hard-Edge painters, their first collective exhibition catalog in 1959 asserted, runs counter to a widespread contemporary belief in the primary value of emotion and intuition in esthetic experience … the [Hard-Edge painter] is not preoccupied with art as an opportunity to make autobiographical statements. California Cool
  • Tuition fees can't continue to rise in British Columbia without our eventually shooting ourselves in the foot.
  • According to this account, our original intuitions about this inference were wrong.
  • Work-wise, it's good to trust your intuition. The Sun
  • Nevertheless, there is a way we can reduce tuition fees by at least $2,000 a year and not cost the government a penny.
  • To help us "read" the messages which surround us and which are there to signpost the way, we have what some people call our intuition to trust. Life Without Work
  • Your mix of logic and intuition keeps you a step ahead in the working world. The Sun
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