- n. Plural form of preceptor.
“But his great contributions were reorganizing the curriculum, changing the courses so as to modernize them, changing the teaching methods, introducing what he called preceptors who worked closely with the students instead of just lecturing them from a platform.”
“Either the act was no sin, and her preceptors were all deceivers; or it was indeed a sin in the eyes of God, but He refrained from stern justice for high reasons of His own.”
“This year, the guidance provided by SOP faculty and mentors known as preceptors and the School's continued focus on expanding the pharmacist's role in health care were dominant themes in the awards presentations at the association's 2010 annual convention.”
“He hired 50 young professors, called preceptors, to meet with students in small conferences, grilling them about their reading.”
“He hired 50 young professors, called preceptors, to meet with students in small conferences, grilling them about their reading. to build Oxford-style colleges where students and faculty would eat and talk together. eating clubs”
“Who, however, will leave that spot where exists in its entirety that behaviour between disciples and preceptors which is consistent with what has been laid down in the scriptures?”
“As she was discovered to have rare intellectual gifts and a very keen relish for learning, she was provided with every kind of preceptors, who made her proficient in profane letters, as they were then called.”
“The brave preceptors who would like to end Poverty, War, Exploitation, Colonialism, Inequality and so on, stop at the proclamation.”
“Under the guidance of my new preceptors, I entered with the greatest diligence into the search of the philosopher's stone and the elixir of life.”
“It was the first such ordination ever in the Western hemisphere, and it was epochal since their preceptors were nuns in their same tradition.”
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