Cousin

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COUSIN, domest. rel. Cousins are kindred who are the issue of two brothers or two sisters, or of a brother and a sister. Those who descend from the brother or sister of the father of the person spoken of are called paternal cousins; maternal cousins are those who are descended from the brothers or sisters of the mother. Vide 2 Bro. C. C. 125; 1 Sim. & Stu. 301; 3 Russ. C. C. 140; 9 Sim. R. 386, 457.

References in periodicals archive ?
DOL further confirms, 'A familial relationship between the alien and the employer does not establish the lack of a bona fide job opportunity per se,' meaning a family relationship does not automatically disqualify the case.
In light of Windsor, determinations regarding generations with regard to same-sex spouses will be made according to familial relationship, just as these determinations are made with regard to opposite-sex spouses.
"In sum," Watson wrote, "the government's definition of 'close familial relationship' is not only not compelled by the Supreme Court's June 26 decision, but contradicts it.
The justices further explained that for "individuals, a close familial relationship is required."
As an example, the court said those with a "close familial relationship" with someone in the United States would be covered.
When Paul refers to himself as "beloved" and "co-worker" and "brother" of Philemon and as "father" of his "child" and "heart" Onesimus, he teaches Philemon that the radical equality of Christianity is a love that corrects privilege; this familial relationship is the one that matters most.
Previous research suggests that family meals, familial relationship satisfaction, and family physical activity may separately be related to physical health.
The bishop has refrained from involvement or comment on the case, citing his familial relationship with his son.
She said all of the victims have a "familial relationship" to Stone.
The Times report whetted my appetite because of my close familial relationship by way of my daughter, some of whose genes must be mixed with my own.
Editor David Pitcher (Children's Guardian and Family Court Advisor for Cafcass) explores the rise of "kinship care" within the modern family dynamic, investigating the complexities of this new familial relationship and the ways in which both child and caregiver(s) can adapt to their roles, what type of support and training is necessary for both families and those in the field of social work and family mediation, and how all parties are affected in the long run.

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