- It doesn't matter how much money we give employers to take on apprentices in tradition trades - in gas fitting, in tiling, in welding and carpentry.
- It is often asserted that by keeping wages low for apprentices, employers will automatically take more on.
- This language has an old-fashioned ring, and was designed for a minor becoming an apprentice in a skilled trade.
- Trainers use apprentice riders because they get a five-pound weight advantage.
- Rose, 26, of State College, Pennsylvania, won the Eclipse Award outstanding apprentice jockey in 2001.
- The station was loaded up with apprentice bingo callers and Algonquin grads who were grateful to have a job.
verbo[with object] (usually be apprenticed to)
- In 1706 he was apprenticed to a printer (as his father could not afford to enter him for the Church), and in 1715 he was admitted a freeman of the Stationers' Company.
- At about the age of sixteen he was apprenticed to a sign painter in whose shop his work included painting tinned cans.
- Following the death of his brother Geoff, in 1947, he was apprenticed to his father, a renowned blacksmith's farrier.
- He founded his own business in the mid 1970s, and by 2004, at least fifteen master artists currently heading their own studios had apprenticed under him.
- Either you apprentice with a Master or inherit the job.
- What am I apprenticing for that would require… this?
Middle English: from Old French aprentis (from apprendre 'learn', from Latin apprehendere 'apprehend'), on the pattern of words ending in -tis, -tif, from Latin -tivus (see -ive).
Palabras que riman con apprenticecompos mentis, in loco parentis, prentice
For editors and proofreaders
Saltos de línea: ap¦pren|tice
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