patriline


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Related to patriline: patrilineage, Patrilineal descent

pat·ri·line

 (păt′rə-līn′)
n.
A line of descent traced through the paternal side of a family.
References in periodicals archive ?
Yang points out that literary accounts of a woman's ability to endure hardship in order to sustain her husband's patriline was not merely for the sake of self-expression but formed the basis of documentation that might lead to a court reward and a woman's inclusion in "Biographies of Martyred Women." Still, as Yang points out, "To the extent that their self-promotion problematized the authority of their husbands, these women called into question the patriarchal values of the family system that were integral to their very existence as moral exemplars" (p.
Career success, for example, became truly meaningful only when one could "return to the hometown attired in brocades" [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] and thereby bring glory to one's ancestors and lineage group [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] Siring male heirs, likewise, was the foremost filial duty a son owed to parents and the patriline. This quasi-religious popular cult of happiness, however, was viewed with a mixture of condescension and disdain by the elites, especially those drawn to Buddhism and Daoism and those with bohemian inclinations.
The iconic "faithful widow" of the late Yuan, Ming, and Qing dynasties, who underwent countless ordeals serving her mother-in-law and was told to commit suicide if pressured to remarry, is explained as a cultural response to increasing social fluidity that made protection of the patriline a paramount defense against downward mobility.
In seeking to understand who this third group--the Tara-Waragal--was, Stephens (2003) has suggested that they were a Woiwurrung patriline. Wesson (2001) has suggested that the name was a pejorative label applied to a Gippsland group by the Kulin.
From this more fluid bilineal framework, children from extraresidential unions move into their mother's bloods, "draining" the patriline of its outside progeny.
Weak patriline effects are present in the cuticular hydrocarbon profiles of isolated Formica exsecta ants but they disappear in the colony environment.
Also, the threat of losing one's children to one's ex-husband or in-laws in the case of divorce or a husband's death is very real, as the gender honor code imposes a patrilineal family structure where children stay with their father or paternal relatives, rather than potentially joining another man's patriline in case of the mother's remarriage (Sanli, 2011).
How will he fashion a masculinity with fidelity to the ethics of his patriline conjoined with street savvy about how to avoid getting attacked or killed as the newcomer on the block in a blighted metropolis where resources are scarce?
Using this method of enquiry, I collected a case that gives an example of how the wealthier patriline members are transforming into small marginal farmers generation after generation within the marginal environment.
First, citizenship is restricted to the patriline, meaning that children are born to the father's nationality, and Jordanian women are not entitled to pass on their citizenship.
Karnataka devadasis generally dwell with their natal family, within whose patriline their children fall.
Indeed, Ho traces this Indian Ocean diaspora through the regular records inscribed and circulated by the hyperliterate "Alawi Way", an "institutional complex" that unites two Islamic themes rooted in Tarim: the Prophetic patriline, and the Sufi tariqa (pathway) instituted by descendants of "the Migrant" in the thirteenth century (p.