fellow


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fel·low

 (fĕl′ō)
n.
1.
a. A man or boy.
b. Informal A boyfriend.
2. A comrade or associate.
3.
a. A person of equal rank, position, or background; a peer.
b. One of a pair; a mate: found the lost shoe and its fellow.
4. A member of a learned society or professional organization.
5.
a. A graduate student appointed to a position granting financial aid and providing for further study.
b. A physician who enters a training program in a medical specialty after completing residency, usually in a hospital or academic setting.
6. Chiefly British
a. An incorporated senior member of certain colleges and universities.
b. A member of the governing body of certain colleges and universities.
7. Archaic A man or boy held in low regard.
adj.
Being of the same kind, group, occupation, society, or locality; having in common certain characteristics or interests: fellow workers.

[Middle English felau, from Old English fēolaga, from Old Norse fēlagi, business partner, fellow, from fēlag, partnership : , property, money; see peku- in Indo-European roots + lag, a laying down; see legh- in Indo-European roots.]

fellow

(ˈfɛləʊ)
n
1. a man or boy
2. an informal word for boyfriend
3. informal one or oneself: a fellow has to eat.
4. a person considered to be of little importance or worth
5.
a. (often plural) a companion; comrade; associate
b. (as modifier): fellow travellers.
6. (Education) (at Oxford and Cambridge universities) a member of the governing body of a college, who is usually a member of the teaching staff
7. (Education) a member of the governing body or established teaching staff at any of various universities or colleges
8. (Education) a postgraduate student employed, esp for a fixed period, to undertake research and, often, to do some teaching
9.
a. a person in the same group, class, or condition: the surgeon asked his fellows.
b. (as modifier): fellow students; a fellow sufferer.
10. one of a pair; counterpart; mate: looking for the glove's fellow.
[Old English fēolaga, from Old Norse fēlagi, one who lays down money, from money + lag a laying down]

Fellow

(ˈfɛləʊ)
n
(Education) a member of any of various learned societies: Fellow of the British Academy.

fel•low

(ˈfɛl oʊ)

n.
1. a man or boy.
2. Informal. a beau; suitor.
3. Informal. a person; one: They don't treat a fellow very well here.
4. a companion; comrade; associate.
5. a person belonging to the same rank or class; equal; peer.
6. one of a pair; mate; match: a shoe without its fellow.
7.
a. a graduate student of a university or college to whom an allowance is granted for special study.
b. a member of the corporation or board of trustees of certain universities or colleges.
8. a member of any of certain learned societies: a fellow of the British Academy.
9. Obs. a person of a low social class.
adj.
10. belonging to the same class or group; united by the same occupation, interests, circumstances, etc.: fellow students.
[before 1050; Middle English felowe, felawe, late Old English fēolaga < Old Norse fēlagi partner = money, property + -lagi bedfellow, comrade]

fellow


Past participle: fellowed
Gerund: fellowing

Imperative
fellow
fellow
Present
I fellow
you fellow
he/she/it fellows
we fellow
you fellow
they fellow
Preterite
I fellowed
you fellowed
he/she/it fellowed
we fellowed
you fellowed
they fellowed
Present Continuous
I am fellowing
you are fellowing
he/she/it is fellowing
we are fellowing
you are fellowing
they are fellowing
Present Perfect
I have fellowed
you have fellowed
he/she/it has fellowed
we have fellowed
you have fellowed
they have fellowed
Past Continuous
I was fellowing
you were fellowing
he/she/it was fellowing
we were fellowing
you were fellowing
they were fellowing
Past Perfect
I had fellowed
you had fellowed
he/she/it had fellowed
we had fellowed
you had fellowed
they had fellowed
Future
I will fellow
you will fellow
he/she/it will fellow
we will fellow
you will fellow
they will fellow
Future Perfect
I will have fellowed
you will have fellowed
he/she/it will have fellowed
we will have fellowed
you will have fellowed
they will have fellowed
Future Continuous
I will be fellowing
you will be fellowing
he/she/it will be fellowing
we will be fellowing
you will be fellowing
they will be fellowing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been fellowing
you have been fellowing
he/she/it has been fellowing
we have been fellowing
you have been fellowing
they have been fellowing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been fellowing
you will have been fellowing
he/she/it will have been fellowing
we will have been fellowing
you will have been fellowing
they will have been fellowing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been fellowing
you had been fellowing
he/she/it had been fellowing
we had been fellowing
you had been fellowing
they had been fellowing
Conditional
I would fellow
you would fellow
he/she/it would fellow
we would fellow
you would fellow
they would fellow
Past Conditional
I would have fellowed
you would have fellowed
he/she/it would have fellowed
we would have fellowed
you would have fellowed
they would have fellowed

fellow

A graduate student who is carrying out research in a particular subject and is paid to do some teaching.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.fellow - a boy or manfellow - a boy or man; "that chap is your host"; "there's a fellow at the door"; "he's a likable cuss"; "he's a good bloke"
male person, male - a person who belongs to the sex that cannot have babies
dog - informal term for a man; "you lucky dog"
2.fellow - a friend who is frequently in the company of anotherfellow - a friend who is frequently in the company of another; "drinking companions"; "comrades in arms"
date, escort - a participant in a date; "his date never stopped talking"
friend - a person you know well and regard with affection and trust; "he was my best friend at the university"
playfellow, playmate - a companion at play
tovarich, tovarisch - a comrade (especially in Russian communism)
3.fellow - a person who is member of one's class or profession; "the surgeon consulted his colleagues"; "he sent e-mail to his fellow hackers"
associate - a person who joins with others in some activity or endeavor; "he had to consult his associate before continuing"
4.fellow - one of a pair; "he lost the mate to his shoe"; "one eye was blue but its fellow was brown"
singleton - a single object (as distinguished from a pair)
couplet, distich, duad, duet, duo, dyad, twain, twosome, brace, pair, span, yoke, couple - two items of the same kind
5.fellow - a member of a learned society; "he was elected a fellow of the American Physiological Association"
fellow member, member - one of the persons who compose a social group (especially individuals who have joined and participate in a group organization); "only members will be admitted"; "a member of the faculty"; "she was introduced to all the members of his family"
6.fellow - an informal form of address for a man; "Say, fellow, what are you doing?"; "Hey buster, what's up?"
adult male, man - an adult person who is male (as opposed to a woman); "there were two women and six men on the bus"
7.fellow - a man who is the lover of a girl or young womanfellow - a man who is the lover of a girl or young woman; "if I'd known he was her boyfriend I wouldn't have asked"
lover - a person who loves someone or is loved by someone
adult male, man - an adult person who is male (as opposed to a woman); "there were two women and six men on the bus"

fellow

adjective
1. co-, similar, related, allied, associate, associated, affiliated, akin, like My fellow inmates treated me with kindness.
noun
1. (Old-fashioned) man, boy, person, individual, customer (informal), character, guy (informal), bloke (Brit. informal), punter (informal), chap (informal) He appeared to be a fine fellow.
2. associate, colleague, peer, co-worker, member, friend, partner, equal, companion, comrade, crony, compeer He stood out from all his fellows at work.

fellow

noun
1. A grown man referred to familiarly, jokingly, or as a member of one's set or group:
Informal: boy, chap.
2. Informal. A man who is the favored companion of a woman:
3. One who is united in a relationship with another:
4. One who shares interests or activities with another:
Informal: buddy, pal.
5. One that is very similar to another in rank or position:
6. One of a matched pair of things:
Translations
إنْسان، شَخْصرَجُلرفيقزَميل
chlapíkčlověkspolu-bližní
fyrkammeratkollegamed-medlem
kundi
čovjek
kutatóösztöndíjastag
félagináungisam-; meî-; -félagi
녀석
doktoranto stipendijadraugiškumaskoledžo tarybos dėstytojaskoledžo tarybos narysmagistranto stipendija
biedrscilvēkskolēģispuisistips
dečkokolega
karl
ผู้ชาย
adamahbaparkadaşıbilim kurumu üyesi-daş
thằng cha

fellow

[ˈfeləʊ]
A. N
1. (= chap) → hombre m, tipo m, tío m
can't a fellow get any peace!¡es mucho pedir que le dejen a uno en paz!
my dear fellow!¡hombre!
well, this journalist fellowbueno, el tal periodista
those journalist fellowslos periodistas esos
nice fellowbuen chico m, buena persona f
he's an odd fellowes un tipo raro
old fellowviejo m
look here, old fellowmira, amigo
poor fellow!¡pobrecito!
young fellowchico m
I say, young fellowoiga, joven
2. (= comrade) → compañero m
3. [of association, society etc] → socio/a m/f
4. (Brit) (Univ etc) miembro de la junta de gobierno de un colegio universitario
5. (frm) (= other half) → pareja f; (= equal) → igual mf
it has no fellowno tiene par
B. CPD fellow being N = fellow creature fellow citizen Nconciudadano/a m/f
fellow countryman/-woman Ncompatriota mf
"my fellow countrymen, ..." (in speech) → -queridos compatriotas, ...
fellow creature Nprójimo m
fellow feeling Ncompañerismo m
fellow member Nconsocio/a m/f
fellow men NPLprójimos mpl, semejantes mpl
fellow passenger Ncompañero/a m/f de viaje
fellow student Ncompañero/a m/f de clase or curso
fellow sufferer N persona que tiene la misma enfermedad que algn (fig) → compañero/a m/f en la desgracia
fellow traveller, fellow traveler (US) N (lit) = fellow passenger (Pol) (with communists) → simpatizante mf
fellow worker Ncompañero/a m/f de trabajo, colega mf

fellow

[ˈfɛləʊ]
n
(= chap) → type m
(= comrade) → compagnon m
[learned society] → membre m
[university] → universitaire mf (membre du conseil)
modif
their fellow students → leurs camarades étudiants
his fellow workers → ses collègues mpl (de travail)
his fellow teachers → ses collègues (professeurs)fellow being nsemblable mffellow citizen nconcitoyen(ne) m/ffellow countryman [fellow countrymen] (pl) ncompatriote mfellow countrywoman [fellow countrywomen] (pl) ncompatriote ffellow feeling nsympathie ffellow inmate ncodétenu(e) m/ffellow men nplsemblables mplfellow passenger ncompagnon de voyage(compagne)m/f

fellow

:
fellow being
nMitmensch m
fellow citizen
nMitbürger(in) m(f)
fellow countryman
n (= man)Landsmann m; (= woman)Landsmännin f, → Landsfrau f
fellow countrymen
plLandsleute pl
fellow creature
nMitmensch m
fellow feeling
nMitgefühl nt; (= togetherness)Zusammengehörigkeitsgefühl nt
fellow men
plMitmenschen pl

fellow

1
n
Mann m, → Kerl m (usu pej), → Typ m (inf); (inf, = boyfriend) → Freund m, → Typ m (inf); a nice/friendly fellowein netter/freundlicher Kerl; a clever fellowein gescheiter Bursche, ein cleverer Typ (inf); poor fellow!der Arme!; listen to me, fellow (US inf) → hör mal her, Mann (inf); an old fellowein alter Mann or Knabe (inf); look here, old fellowhör mal her, alter Junge (inf); young fellowjunger Bursche; this journalist fellowdieser komische Journalist; my dear fellowmein lieber Freund or Mann (inf); who is this fellow?wer ist denn der Typ (inf)or Kerl da?; this fellow heredieser Herr, dieser Typ (inf); (rude)dieser Kerl hier; I’m not the sort of fellow who …ich bin nicht der Typ, der … (sl); a fellow needs a bit of rest sometimes (inf)man braucht doch auch mal ’ne Pause (inf)
(= comrade)Kamerad m, → Kumpel m (inf); (= colleague)Kollege m, → Kollegin f; fellows in distressLeidensgenossen pl; to get together with one’s fellowsmit seinesgleichen zusammenkommen
(Univ) → Fellow m ? research fellow
(of a society)Mitglied nt
(of things: = one of a pair) → Gegenstück nt

fellow

2
pref our fellow bankers/doctorsunsere Kollegen pl(im Bankwesen/in der Ärzteschaft), unsere Berufskollegen pl; our fellow guestsdie anderen Gäste; fellow inmatesMitinsassen pl; fellow member (in club) → Klubkamerad(in) m(f); (in party) → Parteigenosse m/-genossin f; fellow passengerMitreisende(r) mf; fellow studentKommilitone m, → Kommilitonin f; fellow suffererLeidensgenosse m/-genossin f; fellow workerKollege m, → Kollegin f, → Mitarbeiter(in) m(f); fellow writersSchriftstellerkollegen pl; our fellow communistsunsere kommunistischen Gesinnungsgenossen; he is a fellow lexicographerer ist auch Lexikograf; “fellow Americans…”„meine lieben amerikanischen Mitbürger…“

fellow

[ˈfɛləʊ]
1. n
a. (fam) (man, boy) → uomo, individuo, tipo; (boyfriend) → ragazzo
poor fellow! → povero diavolo!
my dear fellow → mio caro, caro mio
b. (comrade) → compagno; (equal) → pari m inv
c. (of association, society) → membro (Univ) → docente m/f
2. adj fellow citizenconcittadino/a
fellow countryman/woman → compatriota m/f
one's fellow creatures → i/le propri(e) simili
fellow doctor → collega m/f (medico)
their fellow prisoners/students/workers → i loro compagni di prigione/studio/lavoro
fellow men → simili mpl

fellow

(ˈfeləu) noun
1. a man. He's quite a nice fellow but I don't like him.
2. (often as part of a word) a companion and equal. She is playing with her schoolfellows.
3. a member of certain academic societies; a member of the governing body or teaching staff of a college.
adjective
belonging to the same group, country etc. a fellow student; a fellow music-lover.
ˈfellowship noun
1. an association (of people with common interests). a youth fellowship (= a club for young people).
2. friendliness.
3. a scholarship given to a graduate student for advanced studies or for research.
ˌfellow-ˈfeeling noun
sympathy (especially for someone in a similar situation, of similar tastes etc). I had a fellow-feeling for the other patient with the broken leg.

fellow

رَجُل chlapík fyr Typ φιλαράκος tipo kundi gars čovjek tipo 녀석 kerel kar facet camarada парень karl ผู้ชาย ahbap thằng cha 伙伴
References in classic literature ?
He's a capital fellow, and I wish we could get acquainted.
That plotter Waddington, or some of his tools, dropped a bomb where it might have done us some injury, but Professor Bumper, who was a fellow passenger, on his way to South America to look for the lost city of Pelone, calmly picked up the bomb, plucked out the fuse, and saved us from bad injuries, if not death.
The Bohemian family, grandmother told me as we drove along, had bought the homestead of a fellow countryman, Peter Krajiek, and had paid him more than it was worth.
Clay, but there's a fellow in your brick-yard flogging two horses to death.
No; I mean, really, Tom is a good, steady, sensible, pious fellow.
Strike a light instantly,'' said the Captain; ``I will examine this said purse; and if it be as this fellow says, the Jew's bounty is little less miraculous than the stream which relieved his fathers in the wilderness.
There was a fellow, one Eric of Lincoln, who was thought to be the finest man with the staff for miles around.
The big fellow, who was known among his mates as Black Michael, tried his leg gingerly, and, finding that it bore his weight, turned to Clayton with a word of gruff thanks.
One of them was a young fellow of about twenty-seven, not tall, with black curling hair, and small, grey, fiery eyes.
Nay, nay," said the messenger, "no man is there in Nottinghamshire could make thee go against thy will, thou brave fellow.
You just wait a moment, my dear fellow, and listen," interrupted the staff captain in his deep bass, calmly stroking his long mustache.
He held himself to be a gentleman at heart, and did not like courting an old fellow for his money.