What is another word for apprenticed?

Pronunciation: [ɐpɹˈɛntɪst] (IPA)

Apprenticeship is a period of learning under the guidance of a skilled worker or artisan. Synonyms for the word "apprenticed" include trainee, learner, novice, student, apprentice, intern, protege, and pupil. All of these words can be used to describe someone who is new to a field and is learning the ropes. Each word has a slightly different connotation, with "trainee" emphasizing on practical training and "protege" emphasizing on being mentored. "Apprentice" is perhaps the most commonly used synonym, but whichever word you choose, they all refer to someone who is learning a trade or skill and is working towards becoming a master in their chosen field.

Synonyms for Apprenticed:

What are the paraphrases for Apprenticed?

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  • Independent

    • Verb, past tense

What are the hypernyms for Apprenticed?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the opposite words for apprenticed?

The word "apprenticed" refers to a person who is learning a skill or trade under the guidance of a master. Antonyms for this word include "journeyman," which refers to someone who has completed their apprenticeship and has gained a level of mastery in their chosen trade. Another antonym is "expert," which refers to someone who has extensive knowledge and skill in a particular field, without necessarily having gone through an apprenticeship. "Novice" is also an antonym, referring to someone who is just starting to learn a skill or trade and has yet to gain a significant level of expertise.

Usage examples for Apprenticed

We were informed that a large proportion of the boys who survive become farm-laborers, and that many of the girls are trained to be hospital nurses; others are apprenticed to factory work.
"Due North or Glimpses of Scandinavia and Russia"
Maturin M. Ballou
Hearing of Davy's Bend soon after as a growing place,-which was a long time ago, for Davy's Bend was not a growing place now,-she apprenticed her son to a farmer, and entered the service of the owner of The Locks, under whose roof she had since lived.
"The Mystery of the Locks"
Edgar Watson Howe
This young lady, being motherless and poor, was apprenticed at the school-taught for nothing-teaching others what she learned for nothing-boarded for nothing-lodged for nothing-and set down and rated as something immeasurably less than nothing, by all the dwellers in the house.
"Dickens As an Educator"
James L. (James Laughlin) Hughes

Famous quotes with Apprenticed

  • Arakawa: The manga artist that I look up to the most is Suiho Tagawa, the author of Norakuro. He is the root of my style as an artist. I also love Rumiko Takahashi and Kinnikuman or Ultimate Muscle by Yudetamago. As far as composition and how to draw, I learned that when I was apprenticed to Hiroyuki Eto, the author of Mahoujin Guru Guru for Shonen GanGan.
    Hiromu Arakawa
  • John Ogilby, the well-known translator of Homer, was originally a dancing-master. He had apprenticed himself to that profession on finding himself reduced to depend upon his own resources, by the imprisonment of his father for debt in the King's Bench. Having succeeded in this pursuit, he was very soon able to release his father, which he did, very much to his credit, with the first money he procured. An accident, however, put an end to his dancing, and he was left again without any permanent means of subsistence. In these circumstances, the first thing he did was to open a small theatre in Dublin; but just when he had fairly established it, and had reason to hope that it would succeed, the rebellion of 1641 broke out, and not only swept away all his little property, but repeatedly put even his life in jeopardy. He at last found his way back to London, in a state of complete destitution: but, although he had never received any regular education, he had before this made a few attempts at verse-making, and in his extremity he bethought him of turning his talent in this way, which certainly was not great, to some account. He immediately commenced his studies, which he was enabled to pursue chiefly, it is said, through the liberal assistance of some members of the university of Cambridge; and although then considerably above forty years of age, he made such progress in Latin that he was soon considered in a condition to undertake a poetical translation of Virgil. This work was published in the year 1650. In a very few years a second edition of it was brought out with great pomp of typography and embellishments. Such was its success that the industrious and enterprising translator actually proceeded, although now in his fifty-fourth year, to commence the study of Greek, in order that he might match his version of the Æneid by others of the Iliad and the Odyssey. In due time both appeared; and Ogilby, who had in the meanwhile established himself a second time in Dublin in the management of a new theatre, was in the enjoyment of greater prosperity than ever, when, having unfortunately disposed of his Irish property, and returned to take up his residence in London, just before the great fire of 1666, he was left by that dreadful event once more entirely destitute. With unconquerable courage and perseverance, however, he set to work afresh with his translations and other literary enterprises; and was again so successful as to be eventually enabled to rebuild his house, which had been burned down, and to establish a printing-press; in the employment of which he took every opportunity of indulging that taste for splendid typography to which his first works had owed so much of their success. He was now also appointed cosmographer and geographic printer to Charles II.; and at last, at the age of seventy-six, terminated a life remarkable for its vicissitudes, and not uninstructive as an evidence both of the respectable proficiency in literature which may be acquired by those who begin their education late in life, and also of what may be done by a stout heart and indefatigable activity in repairing the worst injuries of fortune. Ogilby was no great poet, although his translations were very popular when they first appeared; but his Homer, we ought to mention, had the honour of being one of the first books that kindled the young imagination of Pope, who, however, in the preface to his own translation of the Iliad, describes the poetry of his predecessor and early favourite as "too mean for criticism."
    John Ogilby

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