- n. Plural form of inheritor.
“In the 1960s the movement's Latin American inheritors exploded with high-quality novels, creating the "Boom" -- extraordinary work by, among others, Garcia Marquez, Mario Vargas Llosa, Carlos Fuentes, Jose Lezama Lima and Jose Donoso, who wrote a 1972 book about the Boom.”
“Han administrative officials, who may be described as the inheritors of the principles of the fa-chia writers of the preceding centuries.”
“It isn't going to change until people who get elected who are not paid mouthpieces of the entitled inheritors, as opposed to the true wealth builders and your average worker.”
“So what I object to here is the misleading "inheritors" (of any philosophy, in fact), the misleading "the", and the implication that Marx and/or Hegel were "essential factors in guiding Nazi thought".”
“Hindus are inheritors of a culture which integrated spirituality and science with great pageantry.”
“If we do not begin to act with radical defiance against these antiquated energy systems and those who insist their dominance, we may become like the decedents of the Maya -- the unwitting, neo-tribal inheritors of a hollowed empire, the machines and cities of which were themselves facades of shortsighted hubris.”
“Looking at the present and future, I agree with Lou above about both James Enge and Scott Lynch being worthy inheritors of the genre.”
“A statistical study need be made as to the average Income level of inheritors prior to receipt of inheritance.”
“Iowa is not an appropriate final home for the inheritors of such a distinguished line.”
“Even on first listen, his influence on such Cajun and zydeco inheritors as Nathan Abshire and Clifton Chenier, as well as on the accordion-rich music of rock-era acts such as the Band, is undeniable.”
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