kinspeople

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Next, after a year or two with his kinspeople in Lancashire, in the North of England, he came to London, hoping through literature to win high political place, and attached himself to the household of Robert Dudley, Earl of Leicester, Queen Elizabeth's worthless favorite.
He argued that in the rare cases that Virginian people of African origin owned their own kinspeople, they treated them as free in everything but name (Russell 1916:239 and 1913:48, 77, 84, passim).
The Anadolu report also quoted Turkish Red Crescent (Kyzylay) head Ahmet LE-tfi Akar as saying that Turkey has been supporting its Turkmen kinspeople in Iraq, adding that Kyzylay has never failed to support Turkmens.
Ubuntu encourages people to see themselves as always part of a greater whole, which includes their family, their neighbours, their kinspeople and others in their language group.
Drones' missiles are killing hundreds of civilians, causing relatives and ethnic kinspeople to join resistance groups.
Still today, the period during which pigs are being fattened and assembled to pay homicide compensation is a tense one, since aggrieved parties may at any time kill the culpable person or the murderer's kinspeople in a revenge attack.
Indeed if any person does not afflict himself on that same day, he is to be cut-off (nichratah) from his kinspeople, and if any person does any kind of work on that same day--I will cause that person to perish from amid his kinspeople
Letters flew back and forth, linking kinspeople, and permitting the exchange of thoughts among friends and relatives from the trivial to the profound.
Jurg Gasche, from the CNRS (personal communication), has suggested that in the past, the People of the Center may have constituted chiefdoms in which Men of the Speech of Tobacco controlled the labor and produce of large numbers of kinspeople and affines.
Those with no resources palliate, as best they can, their dying kinspeople.
The sociality practised when sitting around fires outside, cooking food, making tea, watching people as they come and go, playing cards, fulfilling daily tasks, being available to kinspeople, and communicating discreetly with signs and finger talk--all this is interrupted by buildings.
Stella Seliok describes herself in neo-Melanesian pidgin as a bikhet meri, or recalcitrant female, and she is defined by kinspeople as a rabis meri, or rubbish woman.