And that mighty car-warrior, the preceptor's son, then resisted the Pandva with a mighty array of cars.
My preceptor was in his room on the first floor, just over me.
What thou askest about is quite possible, for thou hast learnt the Vedas without exertion, and without the help of a preceptor.
Here he began the study of law in good earnest, though with no preceptor.
The preceptor must try one of the fancy pipes, of which Deming had collected a large array in Germany.
Permission had been obtained of the preceptor, but Mazarin did not approve of the reading.
He went to Cambridge; and thence, under the care of a preceptor named Aylesbury, travelled into France.
Not only in literature, but in the conduct of life was Yorick judged a preceptor.
I was going to lose, perhaps for ever, my preceptor, my friend!
I date my fortunes from the hour in which I was placed in your father's house as your preceptor.
early 15c., "tutor, instructor" (earliest reference might be to "expert in the art of writing"), from Latin praeceptor "teacher, instructor," agent noun from praecipere (see precept). Medical training sense attested from 1803.
preceptor pre·cep·tor (prĭ-sěp'tər, prē'sěp'tər)
An expert or a specialist, such as a physician, who gives practical experience and training to a student, especially of medicine or nursing.