cum laude


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cum lau·de

 (ko͝om lou′də, lou′dē, kŭm lô′dē)
adv. & adj.
With honor. Used to express academic distinction: graduated cum laude; 25 cum laude graduates.

[Probably Medieval Latin : Latin cum, with + Latin laude, ablative of laus, praise.]

cum laude

(kʌm ˈlɔːdɪ; kʊm ˈlaʊdeɪ)
adv
(Education) chiefly US with praise: the lowest of three designations for above-average achievement in examinations. Compare magna cum laude, summa cum laude
[Latin]

cum lau•de

(kʊm ˈlaʊ deɪ, -də, -di; kʌm ˈlɔ di)
adv.
with honor: used in diplomas to grant the lowest of three special honors for grades above the average. Compare magna cum laude, summa cum laude.
[1890–95, Amer.; < Latin: with praise]

cum laude

With honor, a Latin phrase meaning that a student has graduated with distinction.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.cum laude - with honor; with academic distinction; "a cum laude graduate"
worthy - having worth or merit or value; being honorable or admirable; "a worthy fellow"; "a worthy cause"
Adv.1.cum laude - with honor; "he graduated cum laude"
Translations

cum laude

[kʊmˈlaʊdeɪ] ADJ (Univ) → cum laude