Instead, he was offered a plea bargain under which he would serve no time but had to graduate from Morehouse.
Yet students pay tuitions much higher than that of other graduate programs.
One third of Asian-American public high-school students drop out or fail to graduate on time.
On weeknights, our customers were often businessmen, professors, and Harvard graduate students.
A graduate of the Columbia University School of Law, she is also known for her incisive reporting on a wide range of legal topics.
At this time Italy was the home of the graduate teaching for all Europe.
I mean, if you let me graduate—or if you don't let me—I mean can't she graduate, anyway?
He was a graduate of West Point, and seems a remarkably zealous officer, besides being very modest and unassuming in his manners.
She is a splendid scholar, and—and she needs to graduate somewhere!
Josiah Quincy, a graduate of Harvard College in 1728, and the father of the two others here named.
early 15c., "one who holds a degree" (with man; as a stand-alone noun from mid-15c.), from Medieval Latin graduatus, past participle of graduari "to take a degree," from Latin gradus "step, grade" (see grade). As an adjective, from late 15c.
early 15c., "to confer a university degree upon," from Medieval Latin graduatus (see graduate (n.)). Intransitive sense from 1807. Related: Graduated; graduating.