Translation of tutor in Spanish:

tutor

profesor particular, n.

Pronunciation /ˈtjuːtə//ˈt(j)udər/

noun

  • 1

    (private teacher)
    profesor particular masculine
    profesora particular feminine
    • My advice is to keep your son at his present school and employ a private tutor to improve his grades rather than drag him kicking and screaming to a new school that he does not want to attend.
    • ‘I would like to return to Madeira to teach adults English as a private tutor,’ she said.
    • In his memoirs, he recalls the efforts of a Latin tutor to teach him the cases for the Latin for ‘table’.
    • She was educated by tutors and at private school, and her first job was at a stock company in Baltimore.
    • From 1743 he was a private tutor and school teacher until in 1748 he found a position as librarian of the collection of Imperial Count Heinrich von Bünau near Dresden.
    • He supported himself by working as a private tutor and as a teacher at the secondary and teacher-training levels.
    • She was raised in what most people would consider a wealthy household, taught by private tutors.
    • In 1893 he relinquished that post to devote himself to scientific research, earning a modest income as a private tutor to medical students.
    • She works as a private tutor to an American widow in Italy and as a secretary for a literary magazine in Brighton.
    • And now, in the worst possible solution for everyone, the ten-year-old girl is being kept at home and educated by a private tutor, at a cost that Mrs Green cannot afford.
    • After his primary education was completed, Vico served as a private tutor to the nephews of the bishop of Ischia.
    • He did not attend school, but was educated by private tutors in his own home until he reached the age to enter university.
    • Hardy had just come onto the staff at Trinity and he acted as a private tutor to Mercer.
    • After arriving in London he became a private tutor of mathematics, visiting the pupils whom he taught and also teaching in the coffee houses of London.
    • Her inability to retain information frustrated her teachers and private tutors, who thought she was being deliberately recalcitrant.
    • After being educated at home with a private tutor, who also taught the sons of Edward Young's first marriage, Alfred went to Monkton Combe school near Bath.
    • His family was so poor that he had to make money as a private tutor to enable him to support himself through university.
    • Children expect and even ask the private tutor to do the homework for them.
    • She has now got a private tutor to come to their home, but this is proving too costly.
    • He was probably a private tutor who taught the sons of gentlemen the virtues proper to the ruling class.
  • 2British

    (at university)
    tutor masculine
    tutora feminine
    before noun group tutor grupo de tutoría masculine
    • She has also worked as a tutor for the Open University and as a non-stipendiary minister.
    • My tutors and fellow students also gave me something else.
    • Teachers or college tutors take the courses, which are usually attended by around 10 parents two hours a week.
    • Mature students are, as a rule, the kinds of students university tutors dream about: keen, committed and interested.
    • College authorities have banned tutors from offering students a predinner drink and the timing of Hall has been brought forward to discourage excessive drinking before dinner.
    • She said: ‘The Ofsted report shows that the tutors and students have a lot to be proud about.’
    • Students will be given feedback on their coursework by tutors and there will be seminars in the form of online exchanges between groups of students and a tutor.
    • The image would not have been possible to lay down without help from friends, fellow students and tutors, said Ruth.
    • I've had a lot of advice from fellow students and tutors.
    • Creative-writing tutors encourage student authors to ‘write about what they know’ and to ‘keep it real’.
    • He was destined for a bright future and will be sorely missed by the tutors and students on his course.
    • Yesterday was my first official day at university, the first opportunity to meet my tutors and fellow students.
    • And students and their tutors from schools, colleges and training companies from all across Wiltshire will be honoured.
    • Although students may not be formally assessed upon the quality of their contributions, conscientious, responsive individuals and analytically minded students are noticed by tutors.
    • History tutors also express dismay at their students' lack of language skills, which means that all foreign texts have to be translated.
    • Other critics who thought the president's proposals do not go far enough have pressed for additional funds to provide tutors to help disadvantaged students meet the proposed standards in mathematics and reading.
    • She grew to love London, the Slade, its tutors, the students and the art community and felt it was where she belonged.
    • But Ramsay's four-letter tirades and uncompromising approach has not gone down so well with catering tutors hoping to attract students to courses at South Trafford College.
    • Graduate Fashion Week is a nerve-wracking time for students and tutors staging 31 shows which attract over 40,000 visitors.
    • RECORD A-level results mean delight for students and teachers - but misery for university admissions tutors.
  • 3

    (book)
    método masculine
    • A friend back home had provided me with a stack of tutor books and sheet music, and these disappeared for a few days, presumably while one of the Wai Wai studied them.
    • I'm hoping my piano tutor book will arrive tomorrow, too, or the day after, and then I can begin work in earnest.

transitive verb

  • 1

    (teach)
    (privately) darle clases particulares a
    (at university) darle clases a British
    to tutor sb in Greek darle clases de griego a algn
    • I was tutored in Greek by Dr Jones el Dr Jones fue mi profesor de griego / me dio clases de griego
    • She filled the time by tutoring groups of local and Korean students in English which she proved to be very good at.
    • I know this because of my brain-snapping three-train and one bus two-hour trips from Harris Park to Bankstown when I was tutoring at the UWS campus there.
    • Mordell had to earn the money for his passage to England, and this he did, with some help from his parents, mainly by tutoring his fellow pupils for seven hours a day to earn enough to pay for his passage.
    • Another way faculty survive is by tutoring students who are preparing for entrance exams.
    • Or more advanced students can start by tutoring the ones with less technical knowledge.
    • His relations with his aunt deteriorated, however, and Nielsen left her home when he was fourteen and he continued at school but earned his living by tutoring.
    • He also worked part time tutoring during the university term.
    • And before leaving New York three years ago, he tutored disadvantaged students in Washington Heights and served as a mentor in a Big Brother-like program.
    • ‘Most of our trombone players are beginners and the rest don't have time to tutor freshmen,’ came his reply.
    • I have to tutor some freshmen in Spanish after school.
    • Students entering the Academy will be tutored by the very best in the industry.
    • A number of Teagasc teaching staff have already been equipped with skills to tutor distance-learning students over the internet.
    • He gained ‘colonial experience’ while tutoring at George Campbell's farm at Duntroon, NSW.
    • He then showed his inclination to teach by tutoring the other pupils at the school for their final examinations although he was much younger than the pupils he helped.
    • My primary activity in the UK will be Internet research, writing, tutoring (in the client's home) and supply/substitute teaching.
    • He paid his expenses by tutoring, working in the summer and, in his junior year, by obtaining a scholarship in physics and working as a laboratory assistant.
    • She now terms herself unemployed, but is involved with tutoring schoolchildren in Harlem.
    • I study and I do part time work tutoring or gardening (mow lawns).
    • Upon their return, she was enrolled in the Phoebe Anne Thorne School, where she received a classical education and was tutored in French.
    • After the award of her doctorate she earned some money by tutoring but also continued to work hard on her mathematics, continuing to develop the ideas from her thesis.
    • I replied, wondering why he wanted me to tutor a student in my grade.
    • Students tutoring other students also use the lounge.
    • When Smith, a retired nurse, isn't tutoring at the local elementary school, she spends her days at the local senior center, where she met her second husband Emmett.
    • In some secondary schools as many as 60% of pupils are being tutored at home as parents attempt to make up for shortcomings in the state education system.
    • His father still could afford a good education for his son and Halley was tutored privately at home before being sent to St Paul's School.
    • A tall boy with long brown hair was tutoring another student.
    • The subject for this case study consisted of a Chinese EFL learner who was tutored on-line by a pair of pre-service American teachers.
    • That was fine with him; he had been privately tutored all his life and didn't care about his education.
    • After this Boyle was tutored privately by one of his father's chaplains.
    • I'm out of home ec now that the semester is ended, and I am commuting over to the elementary school to tutor fifth and sixth graders!

intransitive verb

  • 1

    dar clases
    dictar clases Latin America formal