adjective Also scho·las·ti·cal.
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Origin of scholastic
OTHER WORDS FROM scholastic
Words nearby scholastic
Example sentences from the Web for scholastic
As peers stacked their schedules with ambitious scholastic extracurriculars, Calandrelli maintained good grades and did activities she loved but, in her words, “wasn’t very good at.”
I had an idea for a movie and I had a meeting with Scholastic Publishing because they have a movie division.
“There was a nice music to his writing,” says Lee Kravitz, his longtime editor at Scholastic and then at Parade.The Death of Co-Author of ‘Three Cups of Tea’ Is Ruled Suicide|Michael Daly|December 6, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The scholastic pitches finished, the campers returned to their doll designs.Camp Fashion Design Draws Budding Designers To New York|Robin Givhan|July 13, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Museum shows about collectors are usually either scholastic social history or obvious sucking-up to future donors.
This study associates higher body mass with lower scholastic achievement.
We have seen enough elsewhere of the multiplication of Commentaries on the Sentences of the Lombard and other scholastic works.The Mediaeval Mind (Volume II of II)|Henry Osborn Taylor
At these early types of Poor Law schools the children received both scholastic and industrial training.English Poor Law Policy|Sidney Webb
The mass of newspaper readers are not, in a scholastic sense, well-educated persons.Thoughts on Educational Topics and Institutions|George S. Boutwell
His real education, as distinct from his scholastic one, had been immensely advanced thereby.Mushroom Town|Oliver Onions
It is not the purpose of this volume to offer a mere textbook or a scholastic essay on historical events.The Two Great Republics: Rome and the United States|James Hamilton Lewis
British Dictionary definitions for scholastic
- a Jesuit student who is undergoing a period of probation prior to commencing his theological studies
- the status and position of such a student