fellow

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fel·low

(fel'ō),
A board-qualified specialist pursuing subspecialty training.

fellow

Etymology: AS, feolaga, friendly association
1 a member of a learned society.
2 a graduate student who holds a position in a university or college.
3 a peer, associate, or person of the same class or rank.

fellow

A physician who has completed medical school, internship and a residency, and is in fellowship, see there.

fel·low

(fel'ō)
A board-qualified specialist pursuing subspecialty training.
References in classic literature ?
And I don't like the way fellows do either, in this country.
Why, the degenerate fellow might as well have been a fiddler" Such are the compliments bandied between my great grandsires and myself, across the gulf of time And yet, let them scorn me as they will, strong traits of their nature have intertwined themselves with mine
It will get out among my boys, and it will not be a particularly quiet business getting away any of my fellows, if they know it, I'll promise you.
He wrenched a quarter-staff from one of the fellows, struck down the Captain, who was altogether unaware of his purpose, and had wellnigh repossessed himself of the pouch and treasure.
A dozen keen-eyed bowmen were there, and among them some of the best fellows in the Forester's and Sheriff's companies.
The other officers were coarse, illiterate fellows, but little above the villainous crew they bullied, and were only too glad to avoid social intercourse with the polished English noble and his lady, so that the Claytons were left very much to themselves.
Both were young fellows, both were rather poorly dressed, both had remarkable faces, and both were evidently anxious to start a conversation.
There he saw a party of right jovial fellows seated beneath the spreading oak that shaded the greensward in front of the door.
You value your own pride and don't wish to apologize," continued the staff captain, "but we old fellows, who have grown up in and, God willing, are going to die in the regiment, we prize the honor of the regiment, and Bogdanich knows it.
Numa of the pit was in some respect an exception to the rule which guided his fellows of the forest in that as a cub he had been trapped and carried into the city, where he was kept for breeding purposes, only to escape in his second year.
Why, you two fellows are better able to carry the poor beast than he you.
But they kept on persistently, and one day something happened which made the other fellows behave themselves for ever after.