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Yes it is. Colleague means: A fellow member of a profession, staff, academic faculty or other organization; an associate. So substituting the definition for the work colleague in "fellow colleague" gives you: "fellow fellow member of a profession, staff, academic faculty or other organization; an associate".
No. Colleague refers to an associate in a profession.
It is Fellow/Mellow.
fellow worker, partner, ally, associate, assistant, team-mate, comrade, helper
Daniel Hiester has written: 'Fellow citizens of the fourth district of Maryland' -- subject(s): Politics and government
talk to the person in a repectable tune. Listen before making judgement.
MBBS with AFIH (Associate fellow in Industrial Health) in India
Hard working young fellow
gigolo, associate, chum, comrade, crony, fellow, mate, or informally: buddy or pal
Yes, Brie Bella is married to fellow WWE wrestler Daniel Bryan.
No, she was not. But fellow co-star in the Harry Potter movies, Daniel Radcliffe was.
Companions could be called: associate, chum, comrade, crony, fellow, mate, or informally: buddy or pal.
The exams required to be a licensed architect are LEED Green Associate, LEED AP with specialty, and LEED Fellow.
In 1987 he began a year as a Sloan Fellow at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology's Sloan School of Management, where he earned a second graduate degree, a master of science in management
Colleague and coworker are similar words yes but have different meanings. Colleague is a fellow member of a profession, staff, or academic faculty; an associate. And Coworker is someone who works with another; a fellow worker.I hope tthat answrs ur question
He was knighted, was President of the Royal Society an associate of the French Academy of Science as well as an MP and Fellow of Cambridge and was elected Professor of Mathematics.
true (: actually the answer is false