She evidenced particular tenderness in describing a woman cradling a fellow inmate who had just suffered a grand mal seizure.
Anything bad you say about Audra now is stabbing your fellow YR's in the back!
To his fellow survivors and to the audience, this delusion indicates another slip on a downward spiral.
I congratulate whole-heartedly my fellow award-winners, but most of all I salute our wounded veterans.
Is he fending off some of his fellow governors, who have always worried inflation is just around the corner?
Friends and fellow citizens, we must make the world free for democracy.
And so, my fellow Americans: ask not what your country can do for you—ask what you can do for your country.
The fellow with the noose came towards me, and I sprang overboard.
And so, my fellow Americans, we must be strong, for there is much to dare.
And let me tell you, it's good of you to help a fellow like this.
c.1200, from Old English feolaga "fellow, partner," from Old Norse felagi, from fe "money" (see fee) + verbal base denoting "lay" (see lay (v.)). Sense is of "one who puts down money with another in a joint venture." Used familiarly since mid-15c. for "man, male person," but not etymologically masculine.
University senses (mid-15c.), corresponding to Latin socius) evolved from notion of "one of the corporation who constitute a college" and who are paid from its revenues. First record of fellow-traveler in sense of "one who sympathizes with the Communist movement but is not a party member," is from 1936, translating Russian poputchik. The literal sense is attested in English from 1610s.