Few who attend magnificent universities see this as an unethical edge over students at more modest colleges.
"The presidency has previously announced that the president will attend if he got invited, and he was invited," he said.
Where race will not determine whether or not they get a job, attend college, or get invited to certain social engagements.
That meant he could attend classes but was not formally admitted to the university.
It was after she moved to the States to attend Harvard Law School that she began to fully immerse herself in the art world.
It was not at first that John could attend to him, and when he was able to do so he began to rattle on about his own affairs.
"I'll attend to these things, ma," said Percival, rather suddenly.
Should there be lacerations, the doctor will attend to their repair when he comes.
Messenio announces an auction and invites the spectators to attend.
He was ever ready to attend the sick, and his success in medical practice gave him great renown.
c.1300, "to direct one's mind or energies," from Old French atendre (12c., Modern French attendre) "to expect, wait for, pay attention," and directly from Latin attendere "give heed to," literally "to stretch toward," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + tendere "stretch" (see tenet). The notion is of "stretching" one's mind toward something. Sense of "take care of, wait upon" is from early 14c. Meaning "to pay attention" is early 15c.; that of "to be in attendance" is mid-15c. Related: Attended; attending.