A chance call from a recruiter helped her land her first job on Wall Street.
Grimm worked as a recruiter at the Detroit Free Press for eighteen years, a position that required him to perform exit interviews.
The recruiter challenged me, and I took his challenge and ended up going in the Marine Corps.
A recruiter talked him into entering the Air Force special operations branch.
Right before I signed my contract, my recruiter pulled me aside and asked if I was sure about being in the infantry.
During a spell of leave in July 1915 he did excellent work as a recruiter.
The recruiter, if he is a wise man, will not display any arms openly.
In the one were the captain, the supercargo, and the recruiter.
Her captain and his "recruiter" (both Englishmen) paid us a visit.
I should today be a supercargo, a recruiter, or a memory, if it had not been for him.
1630s, "to strengthen, reinforce," from French recruter (17c.), from recrute "a levy, a recruit" (see recruit (n.)). Sense of "to enlist new soldiers" is attested from 1650s; of student athletes, from 1913. Related: Recruited; recruiting.
"military reinforcement, one of a newly raised body of troops," 1640s, from recruit (v)., replacing earlier recrew, recrue; or from obsolete French recrute, alteration of recreue "a supply," recrue "a levy of troops" (late 16c.), Picardy or Hainault dialect variant of recrue "a levy, a recruit," literally "new growth," from Old French recreu (12c.), past participle of recreistre "grow or increase again," from re- "again" (see re-) + creistre "to grow," from Latin crescere "to grow" (see crescent). "The French word first appeared in literary use in gazettes published in Holland, and was disapproved of by French writers in the latter part of the 17th c." [OED]. The French word also is the source of Dutch recruut, German Recrut, Swedish rekryt.