verb (used with object), taught, teach·ing.
verb (used without object), taught, teach·ing.
Origin of teach
Related formso·ver·teach, verb, o·ver·taught, o·ver·teach·ing.pre·teach, verb, pre·taught, pre·teach·ing.re·teach, verb, re·taught, re·teach·ing.un·der·teach, verb, un·der·taught, un·der·teach·ing.
Can be confusedlearn teach
Definition for teach (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for teach
I asked her how her trainers, born and raised in Iran, have learned how to teach hip-hop.
But when their students asked them how they could teach civics if they could not vote, they took to the streets.Dr. King Goes to Hollywood: The Flawed History of ‘Selma’|Gary May|January 2, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Many dance instructors register their classes at gyms and teach women or men (separately) under the name of aerobics.
But we were attempting a deliberate naiveté, a decision to approach these books as if they might have something to teach us.
The mission is to teach any person to use technology for independence and empowerment no matter where they are located.3-D Printing Is Changing the Future of Prosthetics|Lucy Vernasco|December 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
That is the reason why the artist cannot teach it, why the pupil cannot learn it, and why the æsthetic critic can understand it.Intentions|Oscar Wilde
So these men of the fifteenth century had to teach themselves, in the first instance, the very elements of this knowledge.Renaissance Fancies and Studies|Violet Paget (AKA Vernon Lee)
Householders had the responsibility to teach their family and servants religion and morals, and often read from the Bible to them.Our Legal Heritage, 5th Ed.|S. A. Reilly
Nor is it sufficient that the professor should have made up his mind as to what he has to teach.Four Introductory Lectures on Political Economy|Nassau W. Senior
In the first place, we are taught, as nothing else can teach us, what man's heart is toward God.Elijah the Tishbite|C. (Charles) H. (Henry) Mackintosh