fellow man

also fel·low·man (fĕl′ō-măn′)
A kindred human being.


n, pl -men


or fel′low man′,

n., pl. -men.
a kindred member of the human race.
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References in classic literature ?
At last I could endure no longer to sit supinely by while a fellowman was dragged down to a horrible death by that repulsive reptile.
I have rarely met a fellowman on such promising ground -- it was so simple and sincere and so true all that he said.
In order to increase attendance, chapels must now stretch outwards - not attempt to draw in wards - and extend open hands to build a closer comradeship with our fellowman.
Four additional works that emerge at this time include Theodor Litt's work Individual and Community (1924, 1926), Eberhard Grisebach's The Present (1928), Karl Lowith's The Individual in the Role of Fellowman (1928), and Karl Jaspers's volumes I and II of Philosophie (1932) (Buber, 1965/2002, p.
I have only good in my heart and want to do the best for my fellowman.
But it doesn't matter, or it's interesting either way, or both ways, because the lesson is, for those present, and for those who hear the story or read it, that Arturo was a graceful, gruff hero, who once tunneled through dirt and stone to freedom, courageous, unyielding, able to withstand tremendous tortures with his soul intact, able to stand tall in the face of his oppressor, to see him as a fellowman, to reduce the machine to a game or a commodity for trade, to share a drink with his enemy, and to keep on fighting, perhaps hoping not to kill but to convince.
They happily admitted to eating their fellowman whenever so questioned, an evident case of what social scientists today call an interviewee's "courtesy bias.
The war and the terrible cruelties spawned by Nazism and worldwide fascism kindled within me a love of my fellowman that dismantled all barriers of chauvinism and errant nationalism, all prejudices of race and caste.
No matter how angry I got at my neighbors or fellowman, I never ever considered using one of my father's guns against them.
One nation pastures on the other, One sows the grain which another harvests, Philosophy teaches that bread is to be pilfered from the hand of the weak, and his soul rent from his body, Extortion of ones' fellowman is the law of the new civilisation.
Only a man who does not believe in God can love his fellowman so much