scholarship


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schol·ar·ship

 (skŏl′ər-shĭp′)
n.
1. The methods, discipline, and attainments of a scholar or scholars.
2. Knowledge resulting from study and research in a particular field. See Synonyms at knowledge.
3. A grant of financial aid awarded to a student, as for the purpose of attending a college.

scholarship

(ˈskɒləʃɪp)
n
1. academic achievement; erudition; learning
2. (Education)
a. financial aid provided for a scholar because of academic merit
b. the position of a student who gains this financial aid
c. (as modifier): a scholarship student.
3. the qualities of a scholar

schol•ar•ship

(ˈskɒl ərˌʃɪp)

n.
1. the qualities, skills, or attainments of a scholar.
2. a gift of money or other aid to enable a student to pursue his or her studies.
3. the accumulated knowledge of a group of scholars.
[1525–35]
syn: See learning.

scholarship

Knowledge and learning, or a financial award made to a student to help fund attendance at a school, college, or university.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.scholarship - financial aid provided to a student on the basis of academic meritscholarship - financial aid provided to a student on the basis of academic merit
economic aid, financial aid, aid - money to support a worthy person or cause
prize, award - something given for victory or superiority in a contest or competition or for winning a lottery; "the prize was a free trip to Europe"
2.scholarship - profound scholarly knowledge
education - knowledge acquired by learning and instruction; "it was clear that he had a very broad education"
letters - scholarly attainment; "he is a man of letters"

scholarship

noun
1. grant, award, payment, exhibition, endowment, fellowship, bursary scholarships for women over 30
2. learning, education, culture, knowledge, wisdom, accomplishments, attainments, lore, erudition, academic study, book-learning I want to take advantage of your lifetime of scholarship.

scholarship

noun
Known facts, ideas, and skill that have been imparted:
Translations
عِلْم، مَعْرِفَهمِنْحَةٌ دِرَاسِيَّةمِنحَةٌ مالِيَّه
stipendiumučenostvzdělání
stipendiumlærdom
oppineisuus
stipendija
fræîimennska, lærdómurnámsstyrkur
学問
장학금
vzdelanosť
štipendija
stipendium
ทุนเล่าเรียน
học bổng

scholarship

[ˈskɒləʃɪp]
A. N
1. (= learning) → erudición f
2. (= money award) → beca f
B. CPD scholarship holder Nbecario/a m/f

scholarship

[ˈskɒlərʃɪp]
n
(= grant) → bourse f (d'études)
(= learning) → érudition f
modif [fund] → de bourses
scholarship holder → détenteur/trice m/f d'une bourse, boursier/ière m/f
a scholarship student → un(e) étudiant(e) m/f boursier/ière, un(e) boursier/ière m/f

scholarship

n
(= learning)Gelehrsamkeit f; scholarship flourished during the Renaissancedie Gelehrsamkeit entfaltete sich in der Renaissance zur vollen Blüte
(= money award)Stipendium nt; to win a scholarship to Cambridgeein Stipendium für Cambridge bekommen; on a scholarshipmit einem Stipendium; scholarship holderStipendiat(in) m(f)

scholarship

[ˈskɒləʃɪp] n
a. (learning) → erudizione f, cultura
b. (award, grant) → borsa di studio
to win a scholarship → vincere una borsa di studio

scholar

(ˈskolə) noun
1. a person of great knowledge and learning. a fine classical scholar.
2. a person who has been awarded a scholarship. As a scholar, you will not have to pay college fees.
ˈscholarly adjective
having or showing knowledge. a scholarly person; a scholarly book.
ˈscholarliness noun
ˈscholarship noun
1. knowledge and learning. a man of great scholarship.
2. money awarded to a good student to enable him to go on with further studies. She was awarded a travel scholarship.

scholarship

مِنْحَةٌ دِرَاسِيَّة stipendium stipendium Gelehrsamkeit υποτροφία beca oppineisuus bourse stipendija borsa di studio 学問 장학금 studiebeurs stipend stypendium bolsa, bolsa de estudo ученость stipendium ทุนเล่าเรียน burs học bổng 奖学金
References in classic literature ?
For the Avery scholarship was in English, and Anne felt that here her foot was on native heath.
I'll win that scholarship if hard work can do it," she resolved.
She studied hard, for she had made up her mind to win the Thorburn Scholarship in English.
Gilbert, too, was in full chase after a scholarship, but found plenty of time for frequent calls at Thirty-eight, St.
Watson expected him to leave the preparatory school with a scholarship.
Although I admired scholarship so much in Cleric, I was not deceived about myself; I knew that I should never be a scholar.
And they sent me to Amsterdam to try for a scholarship, and I won it.
Holmes, that to-morrow is the first day of the examination for the Fortescue Scholarship.
A large sum of money is at stake, for the scholarship is a very valuable one, and an unscrupulous man might very well run a risk in order to gain an advantage over his fellows.
He carried his scholarship, however, to the point of pedantry, not only in the illustrative extracts from Latin authors with which in the printed edition he filled the lower half of his pages, but in the plays themselves in the scrupulous exactitude of his rendering of the details of Roman life.
The scholarship of our day agrees with the opinion of their contemporaries in assigning to Beaumont the greater share of judgment and intellectual power and to Fletcher the greater share of spontaneity and fancy.
Beginning with an elaborate notice of Chaucer, full of the minute scholarship of our day, he never forgets that his subject is, after all, poetry.

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