a man or boy: a fine old fellow; a nice little fellow.
Informal. beau; suitor: Mary had her fellow over to meet her folks.
Informal. person; one: They don't treat a fellow very well here.
a person of small worth or no esteem.
a companion; comrade; associate: They have been fellows since childhood.
a person belonging to the same rank or class; equal; peer: The doctor conferred with his fellows.
one of a pair; mate; match: a shoe without its fellow.
8. Education. a.
a graduate student of a university or college to whom an allowance is granted for special study.
British. an incorporated member of a college, entitled to certain privileges.
a member of the corporation
or board of trustees of certain universities or colleges.
a member of any of certain learned societies: a fellow of the British Academy.
verb (used with object)
to make or represent as equal with another.
Archaic. to produce a fellow to; match.
is always a great word to know.
So is lollapalooza. Does it mean:
belonging to the same class or group; united by the same occupation, interests, etc.; being in the same condition: fellow students; fellow sufferers.
Origin: before 1050; Middle English felowe, felawe, late Old English fēolaga
< Old Norse fēlagi
partner in a joint undertaking, equivalent to fē
money, property (cognate with Old English feoh, German Vieh
) + -lagi
bedfellow, comrade; akin to lair1, lie2