relative ; kin ; kinsman [kinsmen, -pl.] ; relation.
Here, families from many different communities were up-rooted and resettled on greenfield sites, many miles away from relatives and friends.
Marriage is prohibited with all direct kin.
The article 'Two noble kinsmen: libraries and museums' explains how libraries and museums reflect a common ancestry yet they have evolved separately.
The next day Margaret and her relations were invited to the Palace for a private brunch.
Another close relation is the findings-oriented abstracts they emphasize the results or findings of an investigation, rather than selecting material according to the interest of a given audience.
The behavior of a close relative challenges assumptions about male supremacy in human evolution.
The hire of a near relative of a current employee is permitted when it is in the best interest of the University.
A judge ought to be without prejudice, and he cannot therefore sit in a case where he has any interest, or when a near relation is a part.
Anyone suggesting that the only way not get promoted through the company is by blood relation, is completely inaccurate in this assumption.
Spouses are not ordinarily blood relatives and when they are, the marriage is consanguineous and carries a higher risk than average of homozygous progeny by descent from ancestors in common.
kinswoman [kinswomen, -pl.]
Also, a man may never marry a kinswoman in the category of daughter, sister, or father's sister.
Boris Johnson, the Mayor of London, is a distant relative of the Queen, it has been disclosed.
Perhaps she is even a distant relation of mine since we share the same last name.
pariente más cercano [Puede tener un significado plural también]
next of kin
Interviews were with a surviving next of kin or a nonrelative about three months after the event of death.
For some reason, there is a tendency for public libraries to become the poor relations of the library world.
Corruption wormed its way through their ranks, as it did through the ranks of their kinfolk.