These nouns refer to what is known, as through study or experience. Knowledge is the broadest: “Science is organized knowledge” (Herbert Spencer). Information often implies a collection of facts and data: “A man's judgment cannot be better than the information on which he has based it” (Arthur Hays Sulzberger). Learning usually refers to knowledge gained by schooling and study: “Learning … must be sought for with ardor and attended to with diligence” (Abigail Adams). Erudition implies profound, often specialized knowledge: “Some have criticized his poetry as elitist, unnecessarily impervious to readers who do not share his erudition” (Elizabeth Kastor). Lore is usually applied to knowledge gained through tradition or anecdote about a particular subject: Many American folktales concern the lore of frontier life.Scholarship is the mastery of a particular area of learning reflected in a scholar's work: A good journal article shows ample evidence of the author's scholarship.
She stepped into the room, her face flushing at the knowledge that she had become an unnecessary burden.
And lately her curiosity had been going beyond the usual questions about his mysterious family tree - beyond the questing of his vast knowledge of the ranch.
Anyway, he's fine with physical functions and general learning; math, history, general knowledge... stuff like that, but he can't tell you how or why he knows what he knows or how or when he learned it.
Deny any knowledge of us in the future.
You must want more from us; at least knowledge of whom we are and what exactly we do and how we do it.