Dating someone with the same name as your brother
First, though, let’s look at the pedigree of the word cousin itself.English is sometimes irritatingly vague when it comes to kinship terminology, even within fairly close family relationships.
For simple things, it takes someone smart to really screw it up. I've been co-hosting young alumni events for name-brand schools for ..."If two brothers are living together on the same property and one of them dies without a ...We accord our parents’ siblings and our siblings’ children special status (uncles and aunts, nephews and nieces) but beyond that we rely on a single catch-all term which is mysteriously ambiguous when it comes to age, sex, degree, or side of the family: cousin. Old English (spoken in England until about 1150) had several phrases to describe first cousin relationships more precisely, among them fæderan sunu for father’s brother’s son, and mōdrigan sunu for mother’s sister’s son. According to the cousins: the children of their parents’ brothers and sisters.From Susan H: I voted "undecided" but I really meant "it depends." I think very close family and friends should avoid duplicating names out of respect for each other.I did not say it was off limits or anything of the sorts, I just flat out would have done it because it meant so much to my grandmother that we keep the oldest daughter with the middle name Ann tradition.ADOPTED: Adopted means that a person is not blood kin, but has been legally (or commonly) accepted and added as a family member.