scholar, scholarly person, bookman, student(noun)
a learned person (especially in the humanities); someone who by long study has gained mastery in one or more disciplines
learner, scholar, assimilator(noun)
someone (especially a child) who learns (as from a teacher) or takes up knowledge or beliefs
a student who holds a scholarship
A student; one who studies at school or college.
A specialist in a particular branch of knowledge.
A learned person; a bookman.
One who educates themself for their whole life.
Origin: From scoler, from scolere, from scholaris, from schola, equivalent to .
one who attends a school; one who learns of a teacher; one under the tuition of a preceptor; a pupil; a disciple; a learner; a student
one engaged in the pursuits of learning; a learned person; one versed in any branch, or in many branches, of knowledge; a person of high literary or scientific attainments; a savant
a man of books
in English universities, an undergraduate who belongs to the foundation of a college, and receives support in part from its revenues
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
skol′ar, n. a pupil: a disciple: a student: one who has received a learned education: a man of learning: a savant: in the English universities, an undergraduate partly supported from the revenues of a college.—ns. Schol′arch, the head of a school of philosophy; Schol′arism, the affectation of scholarship.—adjs. Schol′ar-like, Schol′arly, like or becoming a scholar.—n. Schol′arship, the character of a scholar: learning: maintenance for a scholar, a benefaction, the annual proceeds of a bequest permanently invested for this purpose.—adj. Scholas′tic, pertaining to a scholar or to schools: scholar-like: pertaining to the schoolmen: excessively subtle: pedantic.—n. one who adheres to the method or subtleties of the schools of the middle ages.—adv. Scholas′tically, in a scholastic manner: according to the methods of the schools of philosophy.—n. Scholas′ticism, the aims, methods, and products of thought which constituted the main endeavour of the intellectual life of the middle ages: the method or subtleties of the schools of philosophy: the collected body of doctrines of the schoolmen. [Low L. scholaris—L. schola.]
The Roycroft Dictionary
1. An ornate fossil. 2. A deadly ptomain that infests all forms of dynamic thought. 3. An impenetrable mass of matter that contains within itself the principle of unchangeability. 4. A turtle on whose shell is carved certain hieroglyphic lettering; such as, Ph. D., M. D., LL. D. 5. A medieval owl that roosts in universities, especially those that are endowed. 6. A plaster-of-Paris convolute. 7. A man, long on advice but short on action, who thinks he thinks. 8. One who draws his breath and salary. 9. Anybody with a bulging brow and no visible means of support.
British National Corpus
Rank popularity for the word 'Scholar' in Nouns Frequency: #1984
The numerical value of Scholar in Chaldean Numerology is: 6
The numerical value of Scholar in Pythagorean Numerology is: 4
Sample Sentences & Example Usage
A scholar knows no boredom.
A mere scholar, a mere ass.
A scholar is just a library's way of making another library.
The ink of the scholar is more sacred than the blood of the martyr.
He who pursues fame at the risk of losing his self is not a scholar.
Images & Illustrations of Scholar
Translations for Scholar
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- erudiciulo, erudiciulinoEsperanto
- sabio, erudito, docto, estudioso, especialistaSpanish
- savant, éruditFrench
- eòlaiche, sgoilearScottish Gaelic
- studioso, docente, erudito, professore, dotto, professoressaItalian
- zinātnieks, zinātnieceLatvian
- پوهاندPashto, Pushto
- especialista, erudito, acadêmico, douto, estudiosoPortuguese
- bilgin, âlimTurkish
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