- attendance allowance,
- attendance centre,
Origin of attendance
Examples from the Web for attendance
Mallory, Skolnik, and Simmons were all in attendance Wednesday for the City Hall press conference.Eric Garner Protesters Have a Direct Line to City Hall|Jacob Siegel|December 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In attendance was supermodel Elle Macpherson and king of pop Michael Jackson, who also performed.I Watched a Casino Kill Itself: The Awful Last Nights of Atlantic City’s Taj Mahal|Olivia Nuzzi|December 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Her attendance will bring in more parishioners and thus more money to fund church programs.The Good Wife’s Religion Politics: Voters Have No Faith in Alicia's Atheism|Regina Lizik|November 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“You have a drink with Mitch McConnell,” he pleaded with all two thousand-plus in attendance.
Affordability (20%): Net price of attendance after deducting grants and scholarship aid (NCES).
When old Katasha exerted herself it behooved all the daughters of her tribe to be in attendance.The Sun Maid|Evelyn Raymond
First, that attendance was not compulsory; and next, that it was too advanced for the state of society in the island.At Last|Charles Kingsley
I am informed that the delegates are in attendance upon the committee.
At first, meetings were held three nights in the week, and the attendance was large.Steve P. Holcombe, the Converted Gambler|Rev. Gross Alexander
I saw Eustace alone in the next room while the doctor was in attendance on you.The Law and the Lady|Wilkie Collins
late 14c., "act of attending to one's duties," from Old French atendance "attention, wait, hope, expectation," from atendant, present participle of atendre (see attend). Meaning "action of waiting on someone" dates from late 14c. (to dance attendance on someone is from 1560s); that of "action of being present, presenting oneself" (originally with intent of taking a part) is from mid-15c. Meaning "number of persons present" is from 1835.
see dance attendance on.