[ kon-sang-gwin-ee-uhs ]
/ ˌkɒn sæŋˈgwɪn i əs /
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having the same ancestry or descent; related by blood.
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Also con·san·guine [kon-sang-gwin], /kɒnˈsæŋ gwɪn/, con·san·guin·e·al.
Origin of consanguineous
First recorded in 1595–1605; from Latin consanguineus “related by blood, kindred; blood relation, kinsman,” equivalent to con- + sanguin- (stem of sanguis) “blood” + -eus adjective suffix. Consanguineous first occurs in Shakespeare's Twelfth Night (1602), and Shakespeare may have introduced the word into English. See con-, -eous
OTHER WORDS FROM consanguineouscon·san·guin·e·ous·ly, adverb
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2023
How to use consanguineous in a sentence
It is evident that the punaluan family was formed out of the consanguine.Ancient Society|Lewis Henry Morgan
Next, how did the Consanguine family change into the Punaluan?
In this or a similar manner that form which Morgan styles the Punaluan family developed from the consanguine family.
They inherited first together with the other consanguine relatives of the mother, later on perhaps in preference to the others.
All three of them are groups of differentiated consanguine relations.