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OTHER WORDS FROM nepotismne·pot·ic [nuh-pot-ik], /nəˈpɒt ɪk/, nep·o·tis·tic, nep·o·tis·ti·cal, adjectivenep·o·tist, nounan·ti·nep·o·tism, noun
Example sentences from the Web for nepotism
We may infer that this was a position by no means distasteful to that prudent minister's provident and nepotic spirit.Shakespeare's Lost Years in London, 1586-1592|Arthur Acheson
That is to say, his tendencies were ingrained, perhaps hereditary, even in cases where his selection was nepotic or accidental.The Army Mule and Other War Sketches|Henry A. Castle
British Dictionary definitions for nepotism
Derived forms of nepotismnepotic (nɪˈpɒtɪk) or nepotistic, adjectivenepotist, noun
Word Origin for nepotism
Cultural definitions for nepotism
Favoritism granted to relatives or close friends, without regard to their merit. Nepotism usually takes the form of employing relatives or appointing them to high office.