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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfellowfellow1 ●●○ W3 adjective  1 fellow workers/students/countrymen etc2 our fellow man/men
Examples from the Corpus
fellowBut then, King Richard wasn't like most of his fellow kings.Your regular support will be valued by both the Committee and your fellow members.I felt the nausea of awakening to a brand new day of suffering, a dawn of utter exclusion from my fellow mortals.Lori Holt Pfeiler, who won re-election, and fellow newcomer June Rady, came in first and third respectively.The blunt-talking Yorkshireman has been voted out as chairman of the Umpires' Association by his fellow pros.The deal drove a wedge between the president and fellow Republicans going into the 1992 elections.His courageous industry earned the respect, not only of his fellow Roman Catholics, but of Christians of all denominations.The accident happened when Roland was walking home with fellow student Karl Xavier.Mimic only the language helper, not the supervisor or a fellow student.Toni's views on the Kyoto Treaty were echoed by her fellow workers.
fellowfel‧low2 /ˈfeləʊ $ -loʊ/ noun [countable]  1 old-fashionedMAN a man Paul’s an easy-going sort of fellow.2 somebody’s fellows3 American English a graduate student who has a fellowship in a university4 especially British EnglishMEMBER a member of an important society or a college She is a Fellow of the Royal College of Surgeons. bedfellow
Examples from the Corpus
fellowHe said a fellow named LeRoy was the best pilot.M'dear fellow, where have you sprung from?An emaciated fellow with jet black hair, thin lips and large brooding eyes caught the friar's eye.He turned and, summoning two of his fellows across, hurried away, whispering something to his companions.You're out of your mind, old fellow.The diameter of the north mound is about seventy yards and that of its southern fellow some eighty-four yards.
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