English version

fellowship in Christianity topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfellowshipfel‧low‧ship /ˈfeləʊʃɪp $ -loʊ-/ ●○○ noun  1 [uncountable]FRIEND a feeling of friendship resulting from shared interests or experiences Regular outings contribute to a sense of fellowship among co-workers.2 [countable]RRCGROUP OF PEOPLE a group of people who share an interest or belief, especially Christians who have religious ceremonies together3 [countable] British EnglishSE a job at a university which involves making a detailed study of a particular subject4 [countable] a) especially American EnglishSE money given to a student to allow them to continue their studies at an advanced levelscholarship Florian came to the United States on a Fulbright fellowship. b) American EnglishSE a group of officials who decide which students will receive this money He received a gold medal from the Artists’ Fellowship in New York.
Examples from the Corpus
fellowshipThe Church is always a concrete fellowship.There will also be an opportunity for fellowship and a cup of tea after the meeting.Loyola had a faculty committee charged with preparing promising seniors for fellowship applications, and they contacted me.Who can resist the message of warmth and good fellowship?She has been awarded a Nieman Fellowship at Harvard University.Remember that at this time the special eucharistic celebration of Christians took place during the course of a meal of fellowship.