(from the article `college`) In Roman law a collegium was a body of persons associated for a common function. The name was used by many medieval institutionsfrom guilds to the ...
Found on http://www.britannica.com/eb/a-z/c/109
In Ancient Rome, a collegium (plural collegia, `joined by law`) was any association with a legal personality. Such associations had various functions. ==Functioning== Collegia could function as guilds, social clubs, or burial societies; in practice, in ancient Rome, they sometimes became organized bodies of local businessmen
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Collegium_(ancient_Rome)
The collegia (plural of a collegium, `joined by law`) were government departments in Imperial Russia, established in 1717 by Peter the Great. The departments were housed in the Twelve Collegia building in Saint Petersburg. Originally nine were established: Three more were later added: Each collegium consisted of a president, a vi
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Collegium_(ministry)
A collegium is a French form of schooling that is both a secondary school and a college. ==Information== They are uncommon today. Most collegiums in the United States were built by Roman Catholic religious institutes. One example is the College of the Immaculate Conception in New Orleans, established by the Society of Jesus (Jesuit
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Collegium_(school)
A collegium (plural collegia, `joined by law`) may be: Also, the word college is derived from collegium. ...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Collegium_(disambiguation)
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