genealogical

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Synonyms for genealogical

of or relating to genealogy

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References in periodicals archive ?
He will most likely, but not necessarily, be of tuakana status (senior rank) in the hapu, genealogically, and have the welfare of his whanau, hapu and iwi at heart.
Although Selkup is genealogically close, it is areally distant.
The Roses come from far and wide geographically and genealogically as is humanly possible.
The racial divide/othering is blown wide open through the metaphor of a family related and bound by blood as opposed to non-family folks --members within this inner circle are properly called We, and those without are simply labeled They--outsiders who are genealogically and geographically removed from We:
The chief Lindsay poems," he asserts, "might be genealogically understood in terms of 'The Bells' and 'The Raven,' 'When Lilacs Last' and 'O Pioneers.
Her intimacy to the earth is a quality that has been handed down to her genealogically, and she learns from other women to be in tune with her natural surroundings.
This is a somewhat startling image for those of us who are lawyers--or who study law--and find it as violent, as historically messy, and as genealogically compromised as any other human institution.
Genealogically, Manamir's mother was from Buayan and his father, Barahaman, was the ninth sultan of Maguindanao.
Although he calls himself black, Obama is the offspring of a black African father and a white American mother and is thus distinguished genealogically from most African Americans.
One of the tantalizing prospects of this nascent field is that, distinct from art history, and indeed curatorial studies, it is developing across a worldwide network of initiatives rather than being genealogically rooted in North America and Western Europe.
Again by analogy with the phonemic example, it is not necessarily useful or helpful to look across kinship systems, observe that a particular genealogically specified individual is common to two otherwise different categories, and to conclude that this part of the category (say 'father's brother') is more real, cross-culturally valid, or etic, than the other parts of the categories (respectively, 'mother's brother' and 'father's brother's son').
Genealogically and culturally, the pre-Roman inhabitants of the British Isles have shaped modern Britain to a far lesser extent than the Anglo-Saxon, Norman, and Viking invaders who subsequently conquered Britain (and in all but parts of Wales, Cornwall, and Scotland, replaced or assimilated the indigenous peoples).
Meggitt (1964b: 193) notes that the 'true' subclasses vary contextually: sometimes only the genealogically closest members of their respective kin classes are allotted 'true' status, with others normally so allotted left out.
There exists a general consensus among critics that Lucian would have been too young, and too sequestered by his bourgeois family, to absorb Berlin's avant-garde developments such as the Neue Sachlichkeit (New Objectivity); his mature style was genealogically, even inexorably linked to developments in modernist Vienna.
Even genealogically, the illegitimate Mary can save the Greshams; she brings to a family that has lost a number of sickly daughters some of the energy of the working-class Scatcherds.
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