from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A judo or karate teacher.
- n. A teacher or mentor.
- n. Used as a form of address for such a person.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Japanese term for teacher. It has been adopted into English mostly for use with martial arts instructors. Sensei of martial arts usually live and/or work at a dojo where they instruct their apprentices. A live-in apprentice is also called uchi-deshi.
When addressing a teacher in the West, a student might say, “Excuse me, Mr. Smith,” but in Japan, the term sensei without a name is sufficient.
We use Japanese in our class, but I guess our sensei is a traditionalist.
I even marathoned the manga (all 148 chapters in one sitting) right after seeing episode 1 and ended up sleeping at 4 am. xDD Adachi-sensei is really doing a great job in writing it.
It might take a decade to happen, but we all know it will, because our sensei is just that good.
Koizumi confirms this adding that Maity-sensei is coming as well.
Yukiji-sensei is really bitter about getting demoted so she makes up a mischievous plan to get back her position as homeroom teacher.
Apparently, Yuki-sensei is still in the mansion wandering, looking for more of the delicious food.
In the kendo club dojo, Ishida-sensei is giving the team some reminders about the upcoming match.
The next day in class, Maity-sensei is teaching English.
Kanamori-sensei is retired now, and can no longer take on such major projects as this kind of book illustration.
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