programme


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Synonyms for programme

Synonyms for programme

an announcement of the events that will occur as part of a theatrical or sporting event

(computer science) a sequence of instructions that a computer can interpret and execute

a performance (or series of performances) at a public presentation

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arrange a program of or for

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References in classic literature ?
She wished that he was not so anxious to hand a lady downstairs, or to carry a lady's programme for her--his class was near enough her own for its manners to vex her.
She also stresses the need to acknowledge `the value (in terms of personal emotional growth) for the mentor as an important component of programme success'.
They conducted an eight year study of the US's most widely known mentoring programme, Big Brothers Big Sisters of America (BBBSA), which currently maintains 75,000 active matches between volunteer adults and youngsters.
One response from the federal government has been Youthbuild, a programme which helps 16- to 24-year-olds to work their way out of poverty by training them as construction workers while building and renovating low-income housing.
One example is DadsWork, a programme in Richmond, Virginia, dedicated to job preparation, placement and maintenance for men of colour who are fathers.
For such a programme to be successful, there needs to be a commitment from the participants (88 per cent of the fathers have completed job readiness training) as well as the community as a whole.
Another programme which offers personal support for its clients is Suited For Change (SFC) (www.
Under his leadership, the law firm of Swidler Berlin Shereff Friedman has sponsored a programme in a local elementary school, which involves up to 60 employees.
With roots in the 19th century, these empowerment programmes gained new life in the mid-1980s, according to Shayne Schneider, President of Mentors Unlimited.
Schneider attributes the impetus to several converging factors, which include: the business community's need to develop the workforce; donors' and volunteers' sense of social responsibility; a mood in society that began to favour individual efforts over government programmes as a response to social problems; a growing desire among successful professionals for more meaningful interaction in their lives; and a lessening of racial tension and fear, which enabled multiculrural programmes to take hold.
With a blossoming of programmes, Schneider has seen the movement become more `sophisticated and realistic'.
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