verb (used with object), ap·pren·ticed, ap·pren·tic·ing.
verb (used without object), ap·pren·ticed, ap·pren·tic·ing.
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Origin of apprentice
OTHER WORDS FROM apprenticeap·pren·tice·ship, nounun·ap·pren·ticed, adjective
Example sentences from the Web for apprentice
Likewise the English immigrant John is 11 when he goes off to be apprenticed.
Moriyama, among the photographers most widely exhibited in the U.S., had apprenticed to both Hosoe and Tomatsu.
Jessica, a pro-domme in her late twenties, apprenticed at a dungeon before striking out on her own.
They gave him a University education, and afterwards apprenticed him to the law.
They refused to make one who had been lawfully apprenticed to the trade in Shrewsbury free of their company.The Influence and Development of English Gilds|Francis Aiden Hibbert
Surely she must have been one of the angels fallen from Heaven and apprenticed in Hell!A German Pompadour|Marie Hay
At last the father yielded, and the son was apprenticed to a painter,--a degradation in the eyes of Mediaeval aristocracy.Beacon Lights of History, Volume VI|John Lord
To be apprenticed then was to be absolutely indentured; to belong to the master for a term of years.Steam Steel and Electricity|James W. Steele