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Scholar vs. Fellow

Difference Between Scholar and Fellow

Scholar

A scholar is a person who pursues academic and intellectual activities, particularly those that develop expertise in an area of study. A scholar may also be an academic, who works as a professor, teacher or researcher at a university or other higher education institution.
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Fellow

A fellow is a broad concept whose exact meaning depends on context. In learned or professional societies, it refers to a privileged member who is specially elected in recognition of their work and achievements.
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Scholar

A learned person.
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Fellow

A man or boy.
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Scholar

A specialist in a given branch of knowledge
a classical scholar.
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Fellow

(Informal) A boyfriend.
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Scholar

One who attends school or studies with a teacher; a student.
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Fellow

A comrade or associate.
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Scholar

A student who holds or has held a particular scholarship.
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Fellow

A person of equal rank, position, or background; a peer.
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Scholar

A student; one who studies at school or college, typically having a scholarship.
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Fellow

One of a pair; a mate
found the lost shoe and its fellow.
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Scholar

A specialist in a particular branch of knowledge.
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Fellow

A member of a learned society or professional organization.
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Scholar

A learned person; a bookman.
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Fellow

A graduate student appointed to a position granting financial aid and providing for further study.
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Scholar

(Singapore) someone who received a prestigious scholarship
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Fellow

A physician who enters a training program in a medical specialty after completing residency, usually in a hospital or academic setting.
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Scholar

One who attends a school; one who learns of a teacher; one under the tuition of a preceptor; a pupil; a disciple; a learner; a student.
I am no breeching scholar in the schools.
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Fellow

An incorporated senior member of certain colleges and universities.
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Scholar

One engaged in the pursuits of learning; a learned person; one versed in any branch, or in many branches, of knowledge; a person of high literary or scientific attainments; a savant.
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Fellow

A member of the governing body of certain colleges and universities.
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Scholar

A man of books.
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Fellow

(Archaic) A man or boy held in low regard.
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Scholar

In English universities, an undergraduate who belongs to the foundation of a college, and receives support in part from its revenues.
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Fellow

Being of the same kind, group, occupation, society, or locality; having in common certain characteristics or interests
fellow workers.
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Scholar

a learned person (especially in the humanities); someone who by long study has gained mastery in one or more disciplines
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Fellow

A companion; a comrade.
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Scholar

someone (especially a child) who learns (as from a teacher) or takes up knowledge or beliefs
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Fellow

An animal which is a member of a breed or species, or a flock, herd, etc.
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Scholar

a student who holds a scholarship
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Fellow

An object which is associated with another object; especially, as part of a set.
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Fellow

A person or thing comparable in characteristics with another person or thing; especially, as belonging to the same class or group.
my fellow Americans
Rebecca and her fellow workers are to go on strike.
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Fellow

(chiefly in the negative) A person with abilities, achievements, skills, etc., equal to those of another person; a thing with characteristics, worth, etc., equal to those of another thing.
to be without fellow
to have no fellows
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Fellow

One in the same condition, or situation of need, as another.
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Fellow

Often in the form Fellow: academic senses.
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Fellow

Originally, one of a group of academics who make up a college or similar educational institution; now, a senior member of a college or similar educational institution involved in teaching, research, and management of the institution.
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Fellow

An honorary title bestowed by a college or university upon a distinguished person (often an alumna or alumnus).
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Fellow

A (senior) member of a learned or professional society.
a Fellow of the Royal Society
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Fellow

A scholar appointed to a fellowship, that is, a paid academic position held for a certain period which usually requires the scholar to conduct research.
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Fellow

A physician undergoing a fellowship (supervised subspecialty medical training) after having completed a residency (specialty training program).
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Fellow

(US) A member of a college or university who manages its business interests.
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Fellow

(US) A senior researcher or technician in a corporation, especially one engaged in research and development.
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Fellow

(informal) A male person; a bloke, a chap, a guy, a man; also, preceded by a modifying word, sometimes with a sense of mild reproach: used as a familiar term of address to a man.
my dear fellow
old fellow
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Fellow

(rare) Usually qualified by an adjective or used in the plural: an individual or person regardless of gender.
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Fellow

An animal or object.
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Fellow

(archaic)
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Fellow

One of a pair of things suited to each other or used together; a counterpart, a mate.
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Fellow

(Australian Aboriginal) fella
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Fellow

(obsolete)
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Fellow

A colleague or partner.
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Fellow

A close companion or friend; also, a companion or friend whom one eats or drinks with.
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Fellow

Followed by of: one who participates in an activity; a participant.
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Fellow

A man without good breeding or of lower social status; a common or ignoble man; also, used as a polite term of address to such a person.
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Fellow

A person's servant or slave.
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Fellow

(derogatory) A worthless person; a churl, a knave; also, used as a term of address to a person regarded as such.
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Fellow

synonym of schoolmate
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Fellow

A black man.
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Fellow

(transitive)
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Fellow

(archaic) To address (someone) as "fellow", especially in an insulting manner (see noun sense 10.6).
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Fellow

To equal (someone or something); also, to cause or find someone or something to be equal to (some other person or thing).
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Fellow

(obsolete)
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Fellow

Followed by with: to associate or join with a person or thing in companionship or a partnership.
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Fellow

A companion; a comrade; an associate; a partner; a sharer.
The fellows of his crime.
We are fellows still,Serving alike in sorrow.
That enormous engine was flanked by two fellows almost of equal magnitude.
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Fellow

A man without good breeding or worth; an ignoble or mean man.
Worth makes the man, and want of it, the fellow.
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Fellow

An equal in power, rank, character, etc.
It is impossible that ever RomeShould breed thy fellow.
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Fellow

One of a pair, or of two things used together or suited to each other; a mate; the male.
When they be but heifers of one year, . . . they are let go to the fellow and breed.
This was my glove; here is the fellow of it.
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Fellow

A person; an individual.
She seemed to be a good sort of fellow.
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Fellow

In the English universities, a scholar who is appointed to a foundation called a fellowship, which gives a title to certain perquisites and privileges.
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Fellow

In an American college or university, a member of the corporation which manages its business interests; also, a graduate appointed to a fellowship, who receives the income of the foundation.
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Fellow

A member of a literary or scientific society; as, a Fellow of the Royal Society.
Were the great duke himself here, and would lift upMy head to fellow pomp amongst his nobles.
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Fellow

To suit with; to pair with; to match.
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Fellow

a boy or man;
that chap is your host
there's a fellow at the door
he's a likable cuss
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Fellow

a person who is frequently in the company of another;
drinking companions
comrades in arms
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Fellow

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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Fellow

an informal form of address for a man;
Say, fellow, what are you doing?
Hey buster, what's up?
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Fellow

a man who is the lover of a girl or young woman;
if I'd known he was her boyfriend I wouldn't have asked
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