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colleague
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Angels & Demons
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colleague
Used In
Angels & Demons
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  • Langdon’s colleagues often joked that his place looked more like an anthropology museum than a home.
  • He had first heard it over dinner with some colleagues at Dunster House in Cambridge.
  • No colleagues.
  • His female colleagues often ribbed him that his collection of museum-quality artifacts was nothing more than a transparent attempt to fill an empty home, a home they insisted would benefit greatly from the presence of a woman.
  • He was standing lakeside at the wedding of the son of a colleague.
  • Your colleague has just finished warning me that this will be our sole chance to catch the target.
  • Sitting in the Sistine Chapel among his stunned colleagues, Cardinal Mortati tried to comprehend the words he was hearing.
  • Although not overly handsome in a classical sense, the forty-five-year-old Langdon had what his female colleagues referred to as an "erudite" appeal-wisps of gray in his thick brown hair, probing blue eyes, an arrestingly deep voice, and the strong, carefree smile of a collegiate athlete.

  • There are no more uses of "colleague" in the book.


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  • The surgeon consulted his colleagues.
  • I’m not the smartest fellow in the world, but I can sure pick smart colleagues.
    Franklin D. Roosevelt

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