01. Her parents have [enrolled] her in a ballet class.
02. I [enrolled] at the university in 1990.
03. [Enrollment] at the university has increased a great deal over the past five years.
04. There are currently over 250 students [enrolled] in our English Language Program.
05. His parents had to [enroll] him in a new school because he was kicked out of the one he was in.
06. I want to [enroll] my children in some summer programs; otherwise, they'll just hang around home, and get bored.
07. I have [enrolled] you in a week-long art class starting next Monday.
08. I took my daughter for a free kick-boxing class to see if she wanted to [enroll] in lessons, but she didn't really enjoy it.
09. At age 14, Tom Cruise [enrolled] in a seminary to become a priest, but dropped out after one year.
10. For most children, [enrolling] in school is their first encounter with a formal institution.
11. [Enrollment] in our language program has increased steadily each year since it began.
12. There are more than 500,000 children [enrolled] in minor hockey in Canada.
13. Studies show that [enrollment] in physical education classes dropped from 42 percent to 25 percent among high school students between 1991 and 1995.
14. Between 1975 and 1983, the percentage of children [enrolled] in elementary schools in Tanzania increased from 53 to 87 percent.
15. In 1945, a law was passed in Germany requiring all boys born in 1929 to [enroll] in the armed forces.
16. In 1962, James Meredith became the first black man to [enroll] in the all-white University of Mississippi.
17. In the African nation of Chad, there are only 55 girls for every 100 boys [enrolled] in elementary school.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

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Look at other dictionaries:

  • Enroll — En*roll , v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Enrolled}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Enrolling}.] [Pref. en + roll: cf. F. enr[^o]ler; pref. en (L. in) + r[^o]le roll or register. See {Roll}, n.] [Written also {enrol}.] 1. To insert in a roil; to register or enter in a… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • enroll — en·roll or en·rol vt en·rolled, en·roll·ing 1: to insert, register, or enter in a list, catalog, or roll enrolled the deed 2: to prepare a final copy of (a bill passed by a legislature) in written or printed form see also enrolle …   Law dictionary

  • enroll — [v1] sign up for membership accept, admit, become student, call up, employ, engage, enlist, enter, join, join up, matriculate, muster, obtain, recruit, register, serve, sign on, subscribe, take course, take on; concepts 114,129 Ant. avoid, dodge …   New thesaurus

  • enroll — or enrol [en rōl′, inrōl′] vt. enrolled, enrolling [ME enrollen < OFr enroller: see EN 1 & ROLL] 1. to record in a list 2. to enlist 3. to accept as or cause to be a member …   English World dictionary

  • enroll — mid 14c., from O.Fr. enroller record in a register (13c., Mod.Fr. enrôler), from en make, put in (see EN (Cf. en ) (1)) + rolle (see ROLL (Cf. roll) (n.)). Related: Enrolled; enrolling …   Etymology dictionary

  • enroll — *record, register, list, catalog Analogous words: *enter (sense 2): insert (see INTRODUCE) …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • enroll — enroller, n. /en rohl /, v.t. 1. to write the name of (a person) in a roll or register; place upon a list; register: It took two days to enroll the new students. 2. to enlist (oneself). 3. to put in a record; record: to enroll the minutes of a… …   Universalium

  • enroll — en•roll or en•rol [[t]ɛnˈroʊl[/t]] v. rolled, roll•ing or rol•ling 1) to write the name of (a person) in a roll or register; register 2) to make officially a member of a group 3) to enlist (oneself) 4) to put in a record; record 5) to roll or… …   From formal English to slang

  • enroll — also enrol verb (enrolled; enrolling) Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo French enrouler, from en + rolle roll, register Date: 14th century transitive verb 1. to insert, register, or enter in a list, catalog, or roll < the school enrolls about …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • enroll — verb a) To enter (a name) in a register, roll or list They were eager to enroll new recruits. b) To enlist (someone) or make (someone) a member of …   Wiktionary

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