patrilateral

patrilateral

(ANTHROPOLOGY) a kinship term referring to relations on the father's side. The opposite is MATRILATERAL and the term for a system which recognizes both is BILATERAL.
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The preferred partner in a great marriage, which must occur between two lineages of the same city, is a real or classificatory cross-cousin, matrilateral or patrilateral (in this case, a man is given back to the father's lineage, which is appreciated).
Por un lado, en los matrimonios entre primos de segundo grado, la gradacion patrilineal se identifica en la preponderancia de los matrimonios entre primos paralelos patrilaterales, ratificando una linea consanguinea patrilateral masculina.
The union with the patrilateral parallel cousin is the first possible form of family endogamy [5,6,7].
Patricia Draper and Christine Haney, 'Patrilateral Bias among a Traditionally Egalitarian People: Ju/'hoansi Naming Practice', Ethnology, 44:3 (Summer 2005), pp.243-59.
In practice, this system results in a strong bias toward distinguishing between one's matrilateral and one's patrilateral kin for the purposes of inheritance.
We do not know for sure, but we suggest that future researchers might look to Bulosan's publishers as the source of a number of patrilateral dimensions to what ended up being Laughter.
Among muslims, both in India and Pakistan, all types of cousin marriages (i.e, matrilateral and patrilateral parallel and cross cousin marriages) are contracted, with first cousin marriages being most common of all [14].
Unlike on the mainland, most people on Pororan had moved at least once, and many had moved much more often between houses and house sites to which they had access on the grounds of matrilineal or patrilateral relations.
In order to amass wealth of this scale and organize its transfer, grooms (together with their close patrilateral kin) draw on the fact that they have previously assisted other men in their efforts at producing bridewealth and can now call on their assistance to support the groom in question.
For example, marriages that we likely consider incestuous but others don't include marriage between first cousins, especially patrilateral parallel cousin marriage (where the children of two brothers marry) seen in some parts of the Middle East and Africa.
Parents who make such marital arrangements proudly say, as paraphrased by Stenning (1959), "If you betrothed to your cross cousin or your patrilateral parallel cousin, does not this retain pride, since they are more closely related and the lineage group has not scattered" (p.84).