When the tutor told his wife of this that evening, she was distraught.
He told Newsweek, in French, that he would be traveling to Los Angeles with an English tutor by his side.
Filming in Mexico City, where his tutor would supplement world-history lessons with trips to nearby Aztec ruins.
Day completely controlled her fate—he was employer, protector, and tutor all rolled into one.
Before a blaze of emotion, the tutor takes her in his arms and dances her around the stage.
I have been your tutor, and your rearing has been my charge.
She was the daughter of his Cambridge tutor—penniless, pretty, and musical.
He had held the place of tutor in the family of one of our friends, and his former pupil had gone to the university.
I called on the tutor this morning, and I told him of my intention to work.
For these evening classes were provided, so that the tutor's time was occupied from early morning until late at night.
late 14c., "guardian, custodian," from Old French tutour "guardian, private teacher," from Latin tutorem (nominative tutor) "guardian, watcher," from tutus, variant past participle of tueri "watch over," of unknown origin. Specific sense of "senior boy appointed to help a junior in his studies" is recorded from 1680s.
1590s, from tutor (n.). Related: Tutored; tutoring.