American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Of, relating to, or held to resemble a college.
- adj. Of, for, or typical of college students.
- adj. Of or relating to a collegiate church.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Pertaining to or of the nature of a college, or an organized body of men having certain common pursuits or duties: as, collegiate societies. Hooker. See college
- Pertaining to a college within a university, or to a college which forms an independent institution for higher learning; furnished by or pursued in a college: as, collegiate life; collegiate education. See college, 2.
- Constituted after the manner of or connected with a college in any sense: as, collegiate masterships in a university.
- Collected; combined; united. Bacon.
- In Scotland, a church or congregation the active pastor of which is the colleague and successor of the emeritus pastor.
- In the United States, a corporate church having several houses of worship, with coordinate pastors.
- n. A member of a college or university.
- n. Same as collegian, 2.
- adj. Of, or relating to a college, or college students.
- adj. Collegial.
- n. obsolete A member of a college, a collegian; someone who has received a college education.
- n. obsolete A fellow-collegian; a colleague.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. Of or pertaining to a college.
- n. A member of a college.
- adj. of or resembling or typical of a college or college students
- From Medieval Latin collegiatus ("colleague"), from collegium ("community, group") (Wiktionary)
- Middle English collegiat, from Late Latin collēgiātus, from Latin collēgium, association; see collegium. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“The points above about sports being better represented on an "amateur" level in collegiate and schooling cirles is especially relevant as well.”
“Peter J. Cutino Award, the most prestigious award in collegiate water polo.”
“The Cavs made Charlotte look rather collegiate from the start, racing to a 12-point lead in the opening minutes as James drove to the basket at will.”
“The expression was unlike anything ever seen in collegiate or pro sports.”
“The live-in collegiate system of Durham was very restrictive after the freedom of Israel, and I only really enjoyed my last year when I moved into”
“For the most part there's a lot of mistrust in collegiate athletics.”
“He was a great scorer in collegiate hockey," Burns said.”
“Fatalities were relatively common in collegiate football until President Theodore Roosevelt — the epitome of the upper-class manly man — tried to instill some restraint.”
“With an introduction from John Hodgman about the cash cow industry of satire, McSweeney’s aims its new book at the intellectual crowd as jokes and humor are procured at the expense of classic works and authors revered in collegiate halls.”
“It didn't harm Elizabeth – I'm sure of that – but during my freshman year of college, I partook in a rather pitiful rite of passage known as the collegiate one-night stand.”
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