Usage examples for collegiate

  1. It is, we understand, the intention of the board to confer some mark of approbation upon Mr. Webber, who, independently of this, has strong claims upon their notice, his collegiate success pointing him out as the most extraordinary man of his day. – Charles O'Malley, The Irish Dragoon, Volume 2 (of 2) by Charles Lever
  2. And that minimum is the completion of a full four- year collegiate course of instruction, including- indeed, in many cases, plus- a certain emphasis to be placed upon the subjects to be handled, and a certain amount of time devoted to strictly professional subjects. – On the Firing Line in Education by Adoniram Judson Ladd
  3. Women not only commenced a real collegiate course, but pursued it to the end, graduating with honors; and, despite prophecy, college- bred women made faithful wives, judicious mothers, and good housekeepers. – Woman: Man's Equal by Thomas Webster
  4. The city was captured by the French in 1672. The collegiate church of Xanten is known as St. Victor's, and is truly celebrated for the grace and beauty of its early twelfth- century Gothic. – The Cathedrals and Churches of the Rhine by Francis Miltoun
  5. D., late Headmistress, North London Collegiate School for Girls. – The Child Under Eight by E.R. Murray and Henrietta Brown Smith
  6. He was a mathematician, not by collegiate process, but by native ability. – Philosophy of Osteopathy by Andrew T. Still
  7. The Rebellion of 1837 and the struggle for Canadian autonomy required all the attention and the energy of the Provincial authorities, and the subject of Collegiate education was again somewhat neglected. – McGill and its Story, 1821-1921 by Cyrus Macmillan
  8. A collegiate diploma and influential friends are thrown into the dangerous breach, a slight examination is made- the young men not the young lawyers, are admitted to the bar, fully prepared to create litigation and lead their clients into the vortex of error and trouble- perhaps ruin them. – Sages and Heroes of the American Revolution by L. Carroll Judson
  9. In the English universities, one who is subject to collegiate laws, discipline, and officers is said to be in statu pupillari. – A Collection of College Words and Customs by Benjamin Homer Hall
  10. He thought Priscilla could do brilliantly as a teacher, and he resolved that for this purpose she should have the advantages which a collegiate life alone could offer to her. – A Sweet Girl Graduate by Mrs. L.T. Meade
  11. It had a collegiate air which he liked. – Watersprings by Arthur Christopher Benson
  12. His panoply of conceit was pierced for the first time since the completion of his collegiate course sent him forth into the world a being superior, in his own esteem, to the accidents and conditions that the mass of inferior mortals are subject to. – The Red Acorn by John McElroy
  13. Cathedrals and collegiate churches maintained by vast wealth, and the lands of the chapter, only fed " fat, lazy, and unprofitable drones." – Curiosities of Literature, Vol. 3 (of 3) by Isaac Disraeli
  14. He was educated at the Charterhouse school in London, and at Cambridge, but he did not complete a collegiate course of study. – McGuffey's Fifth Eclectic Reader by William Holmes McGuffey
  15. And thus the collegiate year commenced. – The Mystery of Monastery Farm by H. R. Naylor
  16. One fully expects to find that such a church as Saint German was collegiate – Sketches of Travel in Normandy and Maine by Edward A. Freeman Commentator: W. H. Hutton
  17. " She lives," said Desire, " on Barker Street and she took her first class teacher's certificate at Bainbridge Collegiate Institute." – The Window-Gazer by Isabel Ecclestone Mackay
  18. For Advanced and Collegiate Students. – Disease in Plants by H. Marshall Ward
  19. He told us that he was a Constantinopolitan, and that in six months more he would complete his collegiate course, when he would return to his native city, and take employment in the service of the Turkish Government. – Venetian Life by W. D. Howells
  20. Alongside of this old theatre, the Mozarteum, divided only by a narrow alley, runs the front- I suppose it is the front- of the Carolinum, the collegiate buildings of Charles's foundation. – From a Terrace in Prague by Lieut.-Col. B. Granville Baker