What is fellowship?

  • (noun): An association of people who share common beliefs or activities.
    Example: "The church welcomed new members into its fellowship"
    Synonyms: family
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on fellowship, fellowships:

Silliman National Writers Workshop - Fellowship
... A minimum of twelve fellowships are open every summer for young writers, all over the country ... The writing fellowship covers board and lodging for the full 22 days of the duration of the entire workshop ...
Death Masks (novel) - Plot Points Introduced
... Fellowship of Saint Giles The Fellowship of St ... The Fellowship helps its members control their urges, support each other, and fight the vampires who infected them ...
Fellowship, Florida - Geography
... Fellowship is located at 29°14′49″N 82°17′32″W / 29.2469°N 82.2922°W / 29.2469 -82.2922Coordinates 29°14′49″N 82°17′32″W / 29.2469°N ...
Ahmed Shafik - Early Life
... in his career, he gained a master's degree in military science a Fellowship of High War College from Nasser Military Academy a Fellowship of Combined Arms ...
Richard Foerster - Awards & Honors
... 2011 National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship for Poetry ... Amy Lowell Poetry Travelling Scholarship (2000/2001) Camargo Foundation Fellowship (1999) Hawthornden Fellowship (1997) Maine Arts Commission Fellowship (1997) National ...

More definitions of "fellowship":

  • (noun): Money granted (by a university or foundation or other agency) for advanced study or research.

Famous quotes containing the word fellowship:

    Good fellowship and friendship are lasting, rational and manly pleasures.
    William Wycherley (1640–1716)

    There is a fellowship more quiet even than solitude, and which, rightly understood, is solitude made perfect.
    Robert Louis Stevenson (1850–1894)

    Science with its retorts would have put me to sleep; it was the opportunity to be ignorant that I improved. It suggested to me that there was something to be seen if one had eyes. It made a believer of me more than before. I believed that the woods were not tenantless, but choke-full of honest spirits as good as myself any day,—not an empty chamber, in which chemistry was left to work alone, but an inhabited house,—and for a few moments I enjoyed fellowship with them.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)