from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of counselor.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • One of Bush's "counselors" is off the record telling reporters that Bush was really, really pissed at Karl Rove over the Plame thing.


  • She sits across from Roger Ellert, who, like all the other counselors, is a volunteer for SCORE, an organization run through the Small Business Administration that offers free counseling to business owners throughout the country.

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  • "The pressure on our counselors is pretty much uniformly going up," says Rowe.

    Entrepreneurs turn to small business centers for free help

  • At the meeting there were counselors from the municipality, the mayor of the municipality itself, representatives from circuit and regional levels for education as well as the educators from Majadibodu secondary and their feeder school Abbotspoort Higher Primary.

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  • It was at moments like this that she truly understood why attorneys were called counselors.

    Salem Falls

  • "He referred to his counselors and said it helped talking to us."

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  • In late January, 270 students filled out a short questionnaire in their health classes, and a fifth of them were referred to counselors for follow-up interviews. - News

  • Similarly, though I will probably never fully leave it, I have a hard time giving myself over fully to my “ROO” religion of origin–a little play on a term counselors use for one’s family of origin.

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  • And last week Bloomberg News reported that his inner circle of "counselors" -- key advisers who, conveniently enough, do not require Senate confirmation -- are largely drawn from the same club.

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  • Or the uniformed, handcuff-toting correctional officers - called "counselors" - and the tight two-person cells where mothers and children live for weeks or months awaiting their fate.



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