VS.

Collegial vs. Colleague

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Collegialadjective

Of, relating to, or ruled by colleagues.

Colleaguenoun

A fellow member of a profession, staff, academic faculty or other organization; an associate.

Collegialadjective

(Roman Catholicism) Ruled by bishops having equal power.

Colleagueverb

To unite or associate with another or with others.

‘Young Fortinbras,/ Holding a weak supposal of our worth/...Colleagued with the dream of his advantage,/...hath not failed to pester us with message/ Importing the surrender of those lands/Lost by his father. - Hamlet (Act I, Scene 2)’;

Collegialadjective

Of or relating to a college or its students; collegiate.

Colleaguenoun

A partner or associate in some civil or ecclesiastical office or employment. It is never used of partners in trade or manufactures.

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Collegialadjective

Possessing adherence to the ethos, standards and conduct that govern behavior among colleagues within a given organization or profession.

Colleagueverb

To unite or associate with another or with others.

Collegialnoun

Collegiate.

Colleaguenoun

an associate you work with

Collegialadjective

characterized by or having authority vested equally among colleagues;

‘collegial harmony’; ‘a tendency to turn from collegial to one-man management’;

Colleaguenoun

a person who is member of your class or profession;

‘the surgeon consulted his colleagues’; ‘he sent e-mail to his fellow hackers’;

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Collegialadjective

of or resembling or typical of a college or college students;

‘collegiate living’; ‘collegiate attitudes’; ‘collegiate clothes’;

Collegialadjective

relating to or involving shared responsibility, as among a group of colleagues

‘judges cultivate a collegial atmosphere in instructing the jury’;

Collegialadjective

another term for collegiate (sense 1)

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