fraternity

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  • noun

Synonyms for fraternity

Synonyms for fraternity

a group of people united in a relationship and having some interest, activity, or purpose in common

Synonyms for fraternity

a social club for male undergraduates

people engaged in a particular occupation

References in periodicals archive ?
This past week, 1,100 women rushed the 12 sororities of PHA and 800 men rushed the 24 IFC fraternities, dean of students Amy Murphy said.
Today, 16 percent of the UO's undergraduate student body belongs to fraternities and sororities.
Trinity also now requires members of fraternities and sororities to maintain a 3.
African American fraternities and sororities: The legacy and the vision.
Because more productive students earn higher wages, fraternities trade off between productivity and fraternity-socializing values when making decisions about which pledges to accept.
com and President of PSI, Michael Hall stated, "We are proud to partner with the fraternities of the National Pan-Hellenic Council.
Jamison said that over the years, the fraternities have made numerous attempts at creating a Greek center for the campus, which has more than 40 different fraternities and sororities, but to no avail.
Of special interest to this reader, for whom membership in Kappa Alpha Psi was a source of meeting and making friends for life, was Andre McKenzie's chapter on the origins and evolution of "the Divine Nine," the nine black fraternities and sororities that "were to be the means of leading the Negro youth out of the slough of despond and raising him to a plane of intellectual and moral security.
Founded in the fall of 2003, Sigma Phi Beta offers a sense of community that traditional fraternities do not, says founding member Carlos Galaz, 23.
Through that immensely popular low-budget film, Belushi and his buds branded fraternities as bastions of beer drinking and bad grades.
Before long the two fraternities are in competition with each other, as the pranks start coming and the beer keeps flowing.
Eisenbichler still slightly misunderstands what I wrote about motivation, but he uses the latter importantly to highlight the problem that we have little real knowledge of what prompted individuals to join fraternities and be active (120).
Though these very foundations help to keep publications like The Red and the Blue generously funded on campuses across the country, Simon warns against the imminent Bolshevization of higher education and praises fraternities as the first line of defense:
Meanwhile, the public was frustrated by the university's perceived reluctance to meet its supervisory obligation over the fraternities.
I believe that people who I do interact with on campus are more understanding of how Greek life is incorporated into our system here in school, versus someone else at another school or something on a larger scale, who might only have information on fraternities through the media.