from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun The office, occupation, or authority of a tutor or guardian; guardianship.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • noun The office or occupation of a tutor; tutorship; guardianship.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun The office of a tutor
  • noun The term of this office


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

tutor +‎ -age


  • Poker, Gin Rummy, Bridge, Canasta and Thirty-One are most common, with instructions, training, and tutorage given at every club.

    Want to Learn Something in Your Spare Time?

  • That he was still under the tutorage and direction of that gentleman, who advanced him small sums from time to time upon this security, at the rate of fifty per cent.

    The Adventures of Roderick Random

  • Possessed of this notion, he determined to take the young mendicant under his own tutorage and instruction.

    The Adventures of Peregrine Pickle

  • The income from the manteion is supposed to balance the loss from the palaestra; tutorage doesn't cover our costs, and most of the parents are behind anyway.

    Nightside The Long Sun

  • I was born in India while my father was stationed there, and brought up under the tutorage of an old Hindu who was much attached to my father and mother.

    Pirates of Venus

  • He began the study of medicine under the tutorage of Dr.C. C. C.x, at that time dean of the Board of Health, and one of the foremost men in the profession of medicine in the District of C.lumbia.

    Twentieth Century Negro Literature Or, A Cyclopedia of Thought on the Vital Topics Relating to the American Negro

  • Now he would be taken from all that, brought to Gray Manor, put under special tutorage, so that, some day he could step into that other lad's place.


  • Keineth, under Peggy's tutorage, was faithfully practicing at tennis, spending much time volleying balls back and forth across the net and trying to understand the technic of the game.


  • It was from such tough fibres that the British navy was built; those strenuous days of constant conflict and privateering were a grand tutorage for seamen, though not unexceptionable from a moral standpoint.

    The Cornwall Coast

  • She had seen his sword in play and she knew that it had been wielded by a master hand, and who should know swordplay better than Tara of Helium, who had learned it well under the constant tutorage of John Carter himself.

    The Chessmen of Mars


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