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.
Mentioned in ?
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.
"Lahat tayo ay may obligasyon na alagaan ang isa't isa lalo na ang mga nasalanta at nawalan ng tirahan at mahal sa buhay dahil sa kalamidad (We all have an obligation to help our fellowman, particularly the storm victims and those who lost their loved ones)," Angara said.
"More than the application of science and technology, medicine is a special calling, and those who have chosen this vocation in order to serve their fellowman understand the tremendous responsibility it entails," former President George H.W.
He said everyone should remember her 'legacy' to the nation: 'The courage to speak the truth, and the willingness to sacrifice in order to do right by our fellowman.'
The basic question confronting the African people is identical with that has faced mankind from the beginning of time itself: the problem of man's relations to his fellowman. It is the question of how man shall live with fellowman in fellowship; in harmony and in peace.
Read Matthew 25, verses 34-40, and you'll see he mentions visiting prisons as one way to serve our fellowman, and in serving our fellowman, we ultimately serve God.
Catholic clergy do not have personalwealth and have dedicated their lives to the service of God and their fellowman.
Yemen and the International Organization for Migration discussed on Saturday in Yemen's business capital of Aden the project to enable the government and the civil society to face the challenges of mixed migration.<p>During the meeting that gathered Aden deputy governor Sultan al-Shuaibi and anti-smuggling expert at the IOM Yan Fellowman, the two sides also raised the topic of illegal migration of Horn of Africa people and associated problems including organized crime, specifically trading in human.
Today it's a different world, where bad language seems to be acceptable and a lack of respect towards our fellowman seems to be the norm.
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.
I have only good in my heart and want to do the best for my fellowman. Do you think I should own up?