- n. Plural form of relative.
“Just about everyone agrees that having a majority of black children growing up with either single mothers, grandparents or other relatives is a problem.”
“At the same time, in Saudi Arabia, there was a telethon earlier this week to raise money for what they call the relatives of the martyrs, those killed during operations against Israel, those killed by the Israelis.”
“When the mind so considers one thing, that it does as it were bring it to, and set it by another, and carries its view from one to the other — this is, as the words import, relation and respect; and the denominations given to positive things, intimating that respect, and serving as marks to lead the thoughts beyond the subject itself denominated to something distinct from it, are what we call relatives; and the things so brought together, related.”
“My wish list from relatives is full for the next time I travel to Germany.”
“Anyway, the question is: Should the Masochist/Synth pairing become canon, or should they remain relatives?”
“Even the first meeting between the long-estranged white and black relatives is somewhat underwhelming, despite the drumbeat build-up by the filmmaker.”
“Meaghan Patrick, a junior at New College of Florida, a tiny liberal arts college in Sarasota, says discussing immigration with her older relatives is like “hitting your head against a brick wall.””
“One of those relatives is Daniel Benally, 73, who says he lives with shortness of breath after working for the Black Mesa mine in the same area for 35 years as a heavy equipment operator.”
“And I truly hope that none of my relatives is withing shooting rane if that happens ...”
“Moving in with relatives is like hairy-carey I would live under a bridge first.”
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Listening to this as an audio book for the second time. Tim O'Brien uses simple words and phrases to great effect. Very few unfamilar and big words . The writing style reminds me of words from Joh...
Looking for tweets for relatives.