fraternal

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  • adj

Synonyms for fraternal

(of twins) derived from two separate fertilized ova

like or characteristic of or befitting a brother

References in periodicals archive ?
It is the first academic peer-reviewed journal into the fraternal organisation and was carried out by the University of Sheffield's Centre for Research into Freemasonry and Fraternalism.
Also see Kauffman, Faith and Fraternalism, 300-01, for a more detailed description of the Knights' actions at this time.
Likewise, his affectionate but unthreatening fraternalism with Spencer Tracy ("Boom Town" and "San Francisco") stands the test of time.
Only Frank Chapman's blind devotion to the Rough Rider's interpretation can equate it with "a policy of fraternalism.
On manhood, honor, and independence, see Mary Ann Clawson, "Early Modern Fraternalism and the Patriarchal Family" Feminist Studies 6, 2 (Summer 1980): 668-391; Sonya Rose, "Manliness, Virtue, and Self-Respect: Gender Antagonism and Working-Class Respectability" in Limited Livelihoods: Gender and Class in Nineteenth Century England (Berkeley, 1992), 126-153; Anna Clark, The Struggle for the Breeches: Gender and the Making of the British Working Class (Berkeley, 1995); Keith McClelland, "Rational and Respectable Men: Gender, the Working Class, and Citizenship in Britain, 1850-1867," in Laura L.
But we also think there is definitely a place in American culture for modern fraternalism," Grubbe said.
Historian David Chalmers found that Puget Sound area Klaverns initially stressed business fraternalism to enroll thirty-five to forty thousand members by 1923.
Kimbrough's mission was to "fully describe and explain black fraternalism," which is difficult to do in a society that views secret societies, including fraternities and sororities, as either antiquated social cultures of elitist perpetuators of brutal hazing.
As a result, many of the essays investigate the historical roots of fraternalism and the French Revolution's profound impact upon the individual's relationship to the state and to private and public spheres.
Believing that compulsory health insurance would substitute "paternalism for fraternalism," fraternal societies joined with commercial insurance companies and labor unions in opposition.
My examination of fraternal club minutes and records makes it clear that for first-generation Slavs ethnic fraternalism entailed a commitment to working-class solidarity.
The decline of American fraternalism has had many causes, as Beito makes clear.
Fraternalism, paternalism, the family, and the market: Insurance a century ago.
The Thermidorian reaction is echoed in Gerard's depiction of the virtuous citizen as a father rather than a brother, especially with the collapse of popular fraternalism following Prairial and government attempts to stress the role of the family, a policy Girodet will fall foul of when satirizing the scandalous past of the actress Mile Lange, now safely married and thus entitled to respect.