There is plenty of money, and we could borrow all we wished had we the collaterals.
In the old churchyard are the graves of many other Vanderbilts and their collaterals.
As to details and collaterals, such an exclusive and inflexible plan would surely become a new entanglement.
collaterals by legitimate consanguinity up to and including the fourth degree.
collaterals by legitimate affinity up to and including the fourth degree.
He had already used these as collaterals, in the borrowing of small sums at short time, to meet emergencies in his operations.
Max had no great opinion of the collaterals of his grandfather—this one least of all.
Testamentary donations, or legacies to collaterals, are subject to the like duties.
Under monogamy the old terms were inapplicable because they were applied to collaterals.
In cases of doubtful descent, and of peerages in abeyance claimed by collaterals, the House of Lords must be consulted.
late 14c., "accompanying," also "descended from the same stock," from Old French collateral (13c.), from Medieval Latin collateralis "accompanying," literally "side by side," from Latin com- "together" (see com-) + lateralis "of the side," from latus "a side" (see oblate (n.)). Literal sense of "parallel, along the side of" attested in English from mid-15c. Related: Collaterally.
16c., "colleague, associate," from collateral (adj.). Meaning "thing given as security" is from 1832, American English, from phrase collateral security (1720).
collateral col·lat·er·al (kə-lāt'ər-əl)
Indirect, subsidiary, or accessory to the main thing.
Having an ancestor in common but descended from a different line.
A branch of a nerve axon or blood vessel.
A collateral relative.