- n. Plural form of colleague.
“Being able to listen to and persuade your colleagues is a very important attribute in a Supreme Court justice.”
“One of my colleagues is the king of the self-constructed realities, and his entire world starts to come undone if anyone ever calls him on it, so I know these characters well.”
“Rory Bremner fooling Margaret Beckett into slagging off her colleagues is according to BBC political editor Nick Robinson didn't contain 'a single newsworthy story 'yet Newsnight saw a story about a Tory Party member sending a rude Email as more newsworthy than Downing Street advisor Ruth Turner being arrested.”
“The night I ate out with a group of Friendly Green Folk which is what I call my colleagues from Friendly Green Conference, I had pasta with a deliciously spicy marinara sauce.”
“His belief that he can stay in office by appealing to the membership over the heads of his colleagues is absurd.”
“The poor behavior of his colleagues is the responsibility of them, and them alone.”
“Another interesting article by one of my colleagues is a forthcoming article by my colleague Kathy Zeiler, co-authored with the legendary Charlie Plott, in the American Economic Review on the so-called “endowment effect.””
“Focusing on what you can get out of your colleagues is the fastest way to sabotage your networking initiative.”
“For what should be a vibrant, all-absorbing political experiment, the great genius of the "colleagues" is transform issues of great importance and relevance to us all into an exercise in applied boredom.”
“He was so bored, he didn’t even bother to ask what the word colleagues meant.”
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This is a list of academic words for students learning English as a Second or Foreign Language. It includes 570 word families that often appear in academic texts. It does not include words that are...
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