Definition of “fellow” - English Dictionary

“fellow” in British English

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fellowadjective [ before noun ]

uk /ˈfel.əʊ/ us /ˈfel.oʊ/

fellownoun [ C ]

uk /ˈfel.əʊ/ us /ˈfel.oʊ/

(Definition of “fellow” from the Cambridge Advanced Learner's Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)

“fellow” in American English

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fellownoun [ C ]

us /ˈfel·oʊ/

fellow noun [ C ] (MAN)

a man:

He was a big fellow with broad shoulders.

fellow noun [ C ] (MEMBER)

a member of some groups that you must have special training to join:

Dr. Rodriguez is a Fellow of the American College of Physicians.

fellow noun [ C ] (TEACHER/STUDENT)

a teacher or student who has a fellowship at a university:

He was a fellow at Harvard.

fellowadjective [ not gradable ]

us /ˈfel·oʊ, /

fellow adjective [ not gradable ] (SHARED)

used of people or a person with whom you share something, esp. the same kind of job, interest, or experience:

She introduced me to a few of her fellow students.

(Definition of “fellow” from the Cambridge Academic Content Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)

“fellow” in Business English

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fellowadjective [ before noun ]

uk /ˈfeləʊ/ us

used to describe someone who has the same job or interests as you, or is in the same situation as you:

A member of staff was sacked for stealing from fellow employees.

fellownoun [ C ]

uk /ˈfeləʊ/ us

a member of an official organization for a particular subject or job:

She is a fellow of the Royal Institute of Chartered Surveyors.
a research fellow at the Institute for Fiscal Studies

a member of a group of high-ranking teachers at a particular college or university or of a particular educational society:

She is a fellow of All Souls College, Oxford.

(Definition of “fellow” from the Cambridge Business English Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)