collegiate


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Related to collegiate: collegiate dictionary

col·le·giate

 (kə-lē′jĭt, -jē-ĭt)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or held to resemble a college.
2. Of, for, or typical of college students.
3. Of or relating to a collegiate church.

[Middle English collegiat, from Late Latin collēgiātus, from Latin collēgium, association; see collegium.]

collegiate

(kəˈliːdʒɪɪt)
adj
1. (Education) Also: collegial of or relating to a college or college students
2. (Education) (of a university) composed of various colleges of equal standing
n
(Education) Canadian short for collegiate institute

col•le•giate

(kəˈli dʒɪt, -dʒi ɪt)

adj.
1. of, pertaining to, or constituted as a college.
2. of, characteristic of, or intended for college students.
[1400–50; late Middle English < Late Latin collēgiātus]
col•le′giate•ly, adv.

collegiate

Belonging to or typical of a college or college students.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.collegiate - of or resembling or typical of a college or college students; "collegiate living"; "collegiate attitudes"; "collegiate clothes"
Translations

collegiate

[kəˈliːdʒɪɪt] ADJ
1. (Rel) → colegial, colegiado
collegiate churchiglesia f colegial
2. (Univ) → que tiene colegios, organizado a base de colegios

collegiate

[kəˈliːdʒiət] adj (mainly US) (= college) [sport] → universitaire; [life] → universitaire

collegiate

adjCollege-; collegiate lifedas Collegeleben, das Leben auf dem College; Oxford is a collegiate universityOxford ist eine auf dem College-System aufgebaute Universität
References in classic literature ?
But if the force of custom simple and separate, be great, the force of custom copulate and conjoined and collegiate, is far greater.
I am by no means such a mirthful person as you imagine, or as you may imagine; however, irritated by all this babble (and I feel that you are irritated) you think fit to ask me who I am--then my answer is, I am a collegiate assessor.
At that time the two famous decrees were being prepared that so agitated society- abolishing court ranks and introducing examinations to qualify for the grades of Collegiate Assessor and State Councilor- and not merely these but a whole state constitution, intended to change the existing order of government in Russia: legal, administrative, and financial, from the Council of State down to the district tribunals.
That worthy student was now at Cambridge, where his most exemplary conduct and his diligent perseverance in the pursuit of learning carried him safely through, and eventually brought him with hard- earned honours, and an untarnished reputation, to the close of his collegiate career.
On his shoulders and breast he had a green satin collegiate hood, and covering his head a black Milanese bonnet, and his snow-white beard fell below his girdle.
Young Morton was a few years the senior of Charlotte; and, at the time of commencing our tale, was but lately released from his collegiate labours.
Then I picked up smaller fragments and with all the control and accuracy for which I had earned justly deserved fame in my collegiate days I rained down a hail of death upon those beneath me.
But you know how the theologians in their collegiate chairs, and philosophers in their controversies, occasionally say cruel truths; let us suppose for the moment that we are theologizing in a social way, or even philosophically, and I will say to you, rude as it may seem, `My brother, you sacrifice greatly to pride; you may be above others, but above you there is God.
He swore he had a stone put up over it with the inscription: 'Here lies the leg of Collegiate Secretary Lebedeff,' and on the other side, 'Rest, beloved ashes, till the morn of joy,' and that he has a service read over it every year (which is simply sacrilege), and goes to Moscow once a year on purpose.
His lordship was one of the governors of that famous old collegiate institution called the Whitefriars.
the half;' but what was now called, as being more elegant, and more strictly collegiate, 'the term,' would expire to-morrow.
Arthur Clennam would have been little disposed to linger in bed, though his bed had been in a more private situation, and less affected by the raking out of yesterday's fire, the kindling of to- day's under the collegiate boiler, the filling of that Spartan vessel at the pump, the sweeping and sawdusting of the common room, and other such preparations.

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