admission[ ad-mish-uh n ]SEE DEFINITION OF admission
Synonyms for admission
Antonyms for admission
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR ADMISSION
After his admission to the bar, Mr. Chipman received him into partnership.
No, he could not—which admission did not lessen the glow on his cheek.
But the fact that some explanation is necessary is an admission of the fault.
I suddenly interrupted, thinking to surprise him into an admission.
"And he is now waiting for admission to your majesty's presence," added they.
With us, you know, there must be the most serious guarantees with regard to every admission.
Admission to the great peace-loving Combine, may the crabs devour them.
By his own admission he was against the law, a “crook,” and—the penitentiary was looming.
Helen nodded, and there was a sort of helplessness in her admission.
You pay so much for admission, and receive a card for the season.
early 15c., "acceptance, reception, approval," from Latin admissionem (nominative admissio) "a letting in," noun of action from past participle stem of admittere (see admit). Meaning "an acknowledging" is from 1530s. Sense of "a literal act of letting in" is from 1620s. As short for admission price, by 1792.