See also:term, borrowed from
See also:law, for a
See also:guardian of an
See also:infant (see ROMAN LAW and INFANT) . Apart from this usage, which survives particularly in Scots law, the word is chiefly current in an educational sense of a teacher or instructor . It is thus specifically applied to a
See also:fellow of a
See also:college at a university with particular functions, connected especially with the supervision of the undergraduate members of the college . These functions differ in various
See also:universities . Thus, at
See also:Oxford, a fellow, who is also a tutor, besides lecturing, or taking his
See also:share of the general teaching of the college, has the supervision and responsibility for a certain number of the undergraduates during their
See also:period of residence; at Cambridge the tutor has not necessarily any teaching functions to perform, but is more concerned with the economic and social welfare of the pupils assigned to his care . In
See also:American universities the term is applied to a teacher who is subordinate to a
See also:professor, his
See also:appointment being for a
See also:year or a term of years .
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