CET4 TEM4 考 研 CET6
- college:  College comes from the same source as colleague. Latin collēga, literally ‘one chosen to work with another’, a compound based on the stem of lēgāre ‘choose’. An ‘association of collēgae, partnership’ was thus a collēgium, whence (possibly via Old French college) English college. For many hundreds of years this concept of a ‘corporate group’ was the main semantic feature of the word, and it was not really until the 19th century that, via the colleges of Oxford and Cambridge universities, the notion of ‘academic institution’ overtook it.
=> colleague, delegate, legal, legitimate
- college (n.)
- "body of scholars and students within a university," late 14c., from Old French college "collegiate body" (14c.), from Latin collegium "community, society, guild," literally "association of collegae" (see colleague). At first meaning any corporate group, the sense of "academic institution" attested from 1560s became the principal sense in 19c. via use at Oxford and Cambridge.
- 1. I've had the hots for him ever since he came to college.
- 2. We were in the same college, which was male-only at that time.
- 3. The teacher training college put up a plaque to the college's founder.
- 4. Faculty members complain that their students are unprepared to do college-level work.
- 5. Novello says college students will spend $4.2 billion yearly on alcoholic beverages.
[ college 造句 ]