Origin of instructor
Examples from the Web for instructor
A professional ballroom dancer and instructor, her name reflects a parallel that runs in both BDSM and dance: symbiosis.Dungeons and Genital Clamps: Inside a Legendary BDSM Chateau|Ian Frisch|December 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Jackson fared better as an instructor of artillery, a subject he was far better at explaining.
There were exceptions, as our instructor, Kimberlee Sue Moran, pointed out, but criminals behaved in mostly predictable ways.Knowing Where the Bodies Are Buried: An Excerpt From 'Lives in Ruins'|Marilyn Johnson|November 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“Today we will learn the algorithm for receiving presents,” the instructor tells her students.
In that sense, the child will always be the instructor of the adult.Life Under Air Strikes: Children Under Fire Will Never Forget — or Forgive|Clive Irving|August 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
For some reason or other he wished to ignore his instructor who was screaming on the end of the wharf.The White Waterfall|James Francis Dwyer
It is presumed that no instructor, who once gives this system a fair trial, will doubt the truth of this assertion.English Grammar in Familiar Lectures|Samuel Kirkham
The hippopotamus has even been our instructor in one of the operations of medicine.Curious Creatures in Zoology|John Ashton
Yes, it was Tom Malloy, John's instructor in "the noble art of self-defence."Cattle-Ranch to College|Russell Doubleday
There is a knack in acquiring the necessary ability as a dancer of this type that not every instructor is able to impart.The Art of Stage Dancing|Ned Wayburn
British Dictionary definitions for instructor
Word Origin and History for instructor
mid-15c., from Old French instructeur and directly from Medieval Latin instructor "teacher" (in classical Latin, "preparer"), agent noun from instruere (see instruct).