The less-than-upwardly mobile go into combat while the offspring of the privileged classes go to Yale, Harvard or Columbia.
How much does a mother need to drink during pregnancy to raise the level of aggression in her offspring by 30 percent?
In the 2012 survey, which Kramer co-authored, 94 percent of donors were open to contact with their offspring.
High levels could damage sensitive cells in the placenta and breast tissue with life-long consequences for the offspring.
Following his death in 2012, neighborhood businesses, his offspring, and the arts community are fulfilling his vision.
People say the Huns are the offspring of witches and demons in the wilderness.
Possibly the old gulls know how to fight for their offspring.
And so they would, if the marriage of which they were the offspring, were legal.
And his offspring took on forms and showed themselves to the Gods.
As some of your own poets have said, 'For we are also his offspring.'
Old English ofspring "children or young collectively, descendants," literally "those who spring off (someone,)" from off + springan "to spring" (see spring (v.)). The figurative sense is first recorded c.1600.
offspring off·spring (ôf'sprĭng')
The progeny or descendants of a person, an animal, or a plant considered as a group.
A child of particular parentage.