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  • WordNet 3.6
    • adj consanguineal related by blood
    • ***
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • a Consanguineal Of the same blood; related by birth.
    • ***
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
    • consanguineal Consanguineous.
    • n consanguineal A person consanguineous with another one.
    • ***


In literature:

All these were the sons or descendants of Spaniards, and of course connected with the latter by ties of consanguinity.
"The Tiger Hunter" by Mayne Reid
A bear-skin mantles him; and you would think him of ursine consanguinity.
"Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 57, No. 356, June, 1845" by Various
The only thing they study is their consanguinity table.
"The Goose Man" by Jacob Wassermann
There was, however, another consanguinity in the case which had a contrary tendency.
"William the Conqueror" by Jacob Abbott
Insanity is markedly decreasing in India, despite consanguineous marriages.
"Mother Earth, Vol. 1 No. 3, May 1906" by Various
They were educated in the same neighbourhood, but had no knowledge of their consanguinity.
"Mediaeval Tales" by Various
They would listen to no excuse; consanguinity required me, and Christmas was not my own.
"A Budget of Christmas Tales by Charles Dickens and Others" by Various
Normals from the defective strain may marry normals of normal ancestry, but must particularly avoid consanguineous marriages.
"Introduction to the Science of Sociology" by Robert E. Park
ADAM, W., on consanguineous marriages, ii.
"The Variation of Animals and Plants Under Domestication, Volume II (of 2)" by Charles Darwin
Consanguinity began to urge its claim vehemently, and long dormant tenderness pleaded piteously for exiled idols.
"Vashti" by Augusta J. Evans Wilson
I laughed, and explained that our relations were of affection rather than consanguinity.
"An American Girl Abroad" by Adeline Trafton
The pope annulled it promptly on the same grounds of consanguinity, and turned a deaf ear to every plea for reconsideration.
"Women of the Romance Countries (Illustrated)" by John R Effinger
There might seem even a consanguinity in the causes of the condition of both.
"Wilson's Tales of the Borders and of Scotland, Volume I" by Various
It was based on original consanguinity, and marked by a heraldic device, as the figure of a quadruped, or bird.
"An Address, Delivered Before the Was-ah Ho-de-no-son-ne or New Confederacy of the Iroquois" by Henry R. Schoolcraft
The Consanguine Family is the first step toward the family.
"The Origin of the Family Private Property and the State" by Frederick Engels
The ancient Egyptians, the Persians, the Syrians, and some other nations, were accustomed to practise consanguineous marriages.
"Insanity" by Henry Putnam Stearns
There are Degrees of Consanguinity among us, but in the Sight of God 'tis not so.
"The Travels and Adventures of James Massey" by Simon Tyssot de Patot
The ties of consanguinity could hardly have furnished any family with a less desirable member.
"The Danes Sketched by Themselves. Vol. I (of 3)" by Various
A cousin's consanguinity is considered almost the same as that of brother or sister.
"Fetichism in West Africa" by Robert Hamill Nassau
Nowadays you see behind the chin whisker the beautiful trade mark of consanguinity.
"In Pastures New" by George Ade

In poetry:

You say I am your brother’s only son.
I know it. And, “What of it?” I reply.
My heart’s resolved. Something must be done.
So shall I curb, so baffle, so suppress
This too avuncular officiousness,
Intolerable consanguinity.
"In Time of Revolt" by Rupert Brooke

In news:

Sanguinary, consanguine and sanguine are all quite different in their similarity, says Michael Tomasky.