fraternal

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fraternal

/fra·ter·nal/ (frah-ter´n'l)
1. of or pertaining to brothers.
2. of twins; derived from two oocytes.

fraternal

(frə-tûr′nəl)
adj.
1.
a. Of or relating to brothers: a close fraternal tie.
b. Showing comradeship; brotherly.
2. Biology Of, relating to, or being a twin developed from two separately fertilized ova; dizygotic.

fra·ter′nal·ism n.
fra·ter′nal·ly adv.
References in periodicals archive ?
Meanwhile, most spectators were only fraternally deprived in the first place, and hence had less interest in, and more to lose by, joining in.
In the absence of a welfare state, both the fraternally insured and uninsured had little recourse from charity when their inadequate benefits or financial resources were exhausted.
With every good wish, I remain Fraternally yours in Our Lord,
A few weeks ago he fraternally urged his readers to go out and buy that totem of Blairite taste, rocket.
What could be more appropriate than for the Protector of Peru and the Liberator Bolivar to confer fraternally and plan their strategy to bring about the victorious conclusion to the "sublime enterprise," as Bolivar himself had termed it?
Fraternally, we help each other, forgetting our grievances, translating each other into other tongues, members,
We not only strengthened our financial foundation but positioned ourselves to build momentum for future success - both fraternally and financially - on behalf of our members.
can receive pilgrims of other convictions who wish to fraternally partake in our way of prayer.
Players gave each other flowers before kick-off and swapped shirts afterwards, while American fans mingled fraternally with the people whose Ayatollah had once branded them as the Great Satan.
The frightened pack charged toward freedom, snorting in search of the open range, the swamps, the spattered and fraternally wild shade of the tala and nandubay trees.
Hurtado saw trade unions as an apostolate of charity where workers and capitalists would fraternally work things out; for Clotario the interests of labor and capital were directly opposed and it was a Christian duty to struggle for social justice on behalf of all.