What is the noun for academe?

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academy
  1. (capitalized) The garden where Plato taught. [First attested around 1350 to 1470.]
  2. (capitalized) Plato's philosophical system based on skepticism; Plato's followers. [First attested in the mid 16th century.]
  3. An institution for the study of higher learning; a college or a university; typically a private school. [First attested in the mid 16th century.]
  4. A school or place of training in which some special art is taught. [First attested in the late 16th century.]
  5. A society of learned people united for the advancement of the arts and sciences, and literature, or some particular art or science. [First attested in the early 17th century.]
  6. (obsolete) The knowledge disseminated in an Academy. [Attested from the early 17th century until the mid 18th century.]
  7. (with the, without reference to any specific academy) Academia.
  8. A body of established opinion in a particular field, regarded as authoritative.
  9. (Britain, education) A school directly funded by central government, independent of local control.
  10. Synonyms:
  11. Examples:
    1. “The academy has vigorous training and fitness programmes.”
      “Yes, and I'm hoping that if the academy has a nomination for the best walk-on, I hope that I'll qualify.”
      “Membership of the academy confers instant celebrity status, with academicians appearing on television chat shows and in popular magazines.”
academic
  1. (capitalized) A follower of Plato, a Platonist. [First attested in the mid 16th century.]
  2. A senior member of an academy, college, or university; a person who attends an academy; a person engaged in scholarly pursuits; one who is academic in practice. [First attested in the late 16th century.]
  3. A member of the Academy; an academician. [First attested in the mid 18th century.]
  4. (archaic) A student in a college.
  5. (plural only) Academic dress; academicals. [First attested in the early 19th century.]
  6. (plural only) Academic studies. [First attested in the late 20th century.]
  7. Synonyms:
  8. Examples:
    1. “He was an academic, kind of an unemployable poet who might lecture once or twice at the local community college.”
academicism
  1. (capitalized) The doctrines of Plato's academy; specifically the skeptical doctrines of the later academy stating that nothing can be known; a tenet of the Academic philosophy; state of being Academic. [First attested in the early 17th century.]
  2. (art, literature) Traditional or orthodox formalism; conventionalism.
  3. Speculative thoughts and attitudes.
  4. A mannerism or mode peculiar to an academy.
  5. Synonyms:
  6. Examples:
    1. “But they are also rooted in the progressive academicism of Dickinson's teachers.”
      “He kept the school a bastion of Germanic academicism while the musical mainstream went elsewhere.”
      “Evans skilfully avoids the gratuitously voyeuristic while never sinking into safe but dull academicism.”
academe
  1. (historical) The name of the garden in Athens where the academics met. [First attested in the late 16th century.]
  2. (poetic) An academy; a place of learning. [First attested in the late 16th century.]
  3. (poetic) The scholarly life, environment, or community. [First attested in the mid 19th century.]
  4. A senior member of the staff at an institution of higher learning; pedant. [First attested in the mid 20th century.]
  5. Synonyms:
  6. Examples:
    1. “Others concur that a doctorate is a prerequisite to advancement to many of the positions with the most power in academe.”
      “Furthermore, the goals and system of rewards in academe often appear conflicted.”
      “I do not question for a minute much of what he claims about the inequities gays and lesbians face in academe.”
academist
  1. An academic philosopher. [First attested in the mid 17th century.]
  2. An academician. [First attested in the mid 17th century.]
  3. an academic.
academician
  1. (now chiefly US) A member (especially a senior one) of the faculty at a college or university; an academic. [from 17th c.]
  2. A member or follower of an academy, or society for promoting science, art, or literature, such as the French Academy, or the Royal Academy of Arts. [from 17th c.]
  3. Synonyms:
  4. Examples:
    1. “The relationship between the provincial academician and his civic community was vital to the success of the format of the academies.”
      “On July 29, 1769, Huet was accepted as an academician at the Academie royale de Peinture et de Sculpture.”
      “The article quoted Ouyang Ziyuan, an academician with the Chinese Academy of Sciences who is in charge of China's lunar exploration program.”
academian
  1. (historical, obsolete) A follower of Plato. [Attested from the mid 16th century until the late 17th century.]
  2. (obsolete) A member of an academy, university, or college. [Attested from the mid 16th century until the late 17th century.]
  3. Synonyms:
  4. Examples:
    1. “Neuvo had a distinguished career as an academian at The Academy of Finland where he was the national research professor for eight years.”
      “As a leading scientist in plant molecular genetics, he has been selected as academian of the Chinese Academy of Sciences and fellow of the Third World Academy of Sciences.”
      “As a leading scientist in plant molecular genetics, Li has been selected as academian of the Chinese Academy of Sciences and fellow of the Third World Academy of Sciences.”
academia
  1. The scientific and cultural community engaged in higher education and research, taken as a whole.
  2. Continuous study at higher education institutions; scholarship.
  3. Synonyms:
  4. Examples:
    1. “We'll reserve the title of tribologist for those with advanced degrees and who work in research and academia.”
      “Rather than coming from academia, he began by running away to sea to become a junior officer on the tramp freighter Benlawers.”
      “Any new discovery is apt to cause excitement in academia, and tremors in the market.”
academentia
  1. (education, slang) The state of insanity or loss of touch with reality allegedly due to the academic environment.
academicals
  1. (Britain) The articles of dress prescribed and worn at some colleges and universities, typically on special occasions such as graduation.
  2. Examples:
    1. “Holme Valley Academicals are through to the Gee Cup final after a 5-4 penalty shoot-out victory against New Mill last night.”
      “Cardiff Academicals fought bravely at Nelson but a Mark Trampelli goal was enough to give Nelson their second win and move them up to fifth place.”
      “Cardiff Academicals secured their first win of the season defeating AFC Rumney 3-0 and the game between Whitchurch Blues and Canton ended in a 2-2 draw.”
academism
  1. Alternative form of academicism [First attested in the mid 18th century.]
  2. Synonyms:
  3. Examples:
    1. “I think a lot of videos are good but video as a medium is now an academy, and artists, anyone creative, have got to resist academism.”
      “The social structure, the heavy academism and specific institutional traits blocked any possibility of learning or expressing new modes of thought.”
academical
  1. (plural only) Academic dress, consisting of a cap and gown. [First attested in the early 19th century.]
academicianship
  1. A membership in a national academy of arts or sciences
academicization
  1. The act, process, or result of academicizing.
academisation
  1. Alternative form of academization
academization
  1. Process or action of academizing.
academicalism
  1. Alternative form of academicism
academick
  1. Obsolete form of academic.
acad
  1. Abbreviation of academy.
  2. Examples:
    1. “During this three-day event, ACAD PTE LTD introduced GstarCAD Architecture to visitors through a live demo and received high praise.”
academics
  1. plural of academic
  2. Synonyms:
  3. Examples:
    1. “Along with most academics he had strong views on how research should be managed.”
      “It became a bestseller on the shelves of students, academics and workers throughout the land.”
      “Of greater significance was the conservative outlook of the University's academics.”
academics
  1. Academia.
  2. Synonyms:
  3. Examples:
    1. “Along with most academics he had strong views on how research should be managed.”
      “It became a bestseller on the shelves of students, academics and workers throughout the land.”
      “Of greater significance was the conservative outlook of the University's academics.”
academicianships
  1. plural of academicianship
academizations
  1. plural of academization
academicians
  1. plural of academician
  2. Synonyms:
  3. Examples:
    1. “I have no doubt some of my fellow academicians are dreading the rise of these kinds of influences.”
      “But its relevance and application are important for teachers, researchers, writers, scholars, and academicians.”
      “At other times, academicians or scholarly researchers have debated it in publications.”
academicisms
academians
  1. plural of academian
  2. Synonyms:
  3. Examples:
    1. “Want your high school or college bound academians to have a little extra swag for school?”
academists
  1. plural of academist
academisms
academicks
  1. plural of academick
academes
academies
  1. plural of academy
  2. Synonyms:
  3. Examples:
    1. “The seminary offered women more of a liberal education than the grade-school academies.”
      “Many of the youngsters graduated from tennis academies rather than high schools, and they're not the best conversationalists.”
      “More than providing vocational and academic training, the academies provided a web of valuable future contacts.”
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