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Of the Day

Today's Quote
  • James Baldwin
    "People are trapped in history and history is trapped in them."
This Day in History - HISTORY
  • Terrorist drives truck through a Bastille Day celebration
    On July 14, 2016, thousands gathered along the seafront of Nice, France to celebrate Bastille Day—the country's independence holiday. The mood turned from joy to horror, when a white truck barreled through a pedestrian-filled closed street. In the end, 86 were dead, including 10 children, and over ...
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Today I Found Out
Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day
  • tutelage

    Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day for July 14, 2020 is:

    tutelage • \TOO-tuh-lij\  • noun

    1 a : instruction especially of an individual

    b : a guiding influence

    2 : the state of being under a guardian or tutor

    3 a : an act or process of serving as guardian or protector : guardianship

    b : hegemony over a foreign territory: trusteeship


    Under the tutelage of her high school swim coach, Lynn has greatly improved her times at meets.

    "[Jarett Stidham] brings mobility to the position, something the Patriots haven't had with Tom Brady, and could surprise under the tutelage of future Hall of Fame coach Bill Belichick." — C. J. Doon, The Baltimore Sun, 30 May 2020

    Did you know?

    The Latin verb tueri means "to look at" or "to guard." When tutelage first began appearing in print in the early 1600s, it was used mainly in the protective sense of tueri, as writers described serfs and peasants of earlier eras as being "under the tutelage of their lord." Over time, however, the word's meaning shifted away from guardianship and toward instruction. This pattern of meaning can also be seen in the related nouns tutor, which shifted from "a guardian" to "a private teacher," and tuition, which now typically refers to the cost of instruction but which originally referred to the protection, care, or custody by a parent or guardian over a child or ward.

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