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 periodicals archive ?
In framing one's access to fellow-feeling in terms of an imaginative modulation between orders, Smith highlights sympathy's facility in activating the motion of intersubjective "exchange.
9) Benevolence constitutes one such type of "social feeling" and the ability to both recognize and respond to the suffering of another with charitable fellow-feeling became crucial to nineteenth-century constructions of identity.
But I cannot have a fellow-feeling of your benefit, utility or advantage because these things are not feelings to begin with.
Section Two, 'Utopias contra lo inhumano,' dwells on utopian responses to such human sufferings and deformations as grief, prostitution (in spirit rather more than in the flesh), pessimism, social oppression, lack of fellow-feeling.
He adds a specifically "Jewish" interpretation of Rambam's conduct: "We might think of such labors on behalf of one's brethren as exemplifying the pity, benevolence, generosity, kindness, and fellow-feeling that the Torah tries to inculcate in its adherents in a hundred different ways" (p.
Jerry said: "I saw Prince Andrew the other night and there was a real fellow-feeling between us.
However just it may be on the side of the opprest, yet it doth not in the least, or rather ought not, abate that love and fellow-feeling which we ought to have for our brother fellow men" (1-2).
So I'm wondering, can a man like Galeano, can the rest of us, continue the struggle without hoping, without believing, without the nice-nice, without the fellow-feeling and martyrdom that make past uglinesses, cruelties, and sufferings palatable?
If so, their solidarity and fellow-feeling will be their only reward.
He first delineates a zone of fellow-feeling across the social order in early seventeenth-century England.
I didn't know the man from Adam's blue ox, but did not feel-inclined to share much fellow-feeling with him, much less embrace or even respect his ill-formed and mean-spirited opinion.
Certainly more audible, because closer, were the emotional strains of the Great Depression, the anxieties and uncertainties offset by something deeply sustaining: a real sense of fellow-feeling and community that grew out of the experience of shared suffering.

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