Her affinity for a wide range of demanding books is well documented.
What binds Americans as Americans is not some narrowly conceived ethnic identity but an affinity to an idea.
So I kind of wanted to write in the introduction about myself a little bit to explain why I have this affinity for those people.
Not shy about his affinity for writers like Tolkien, Parker comes right out and admits that he and his wife are nerdy.
It's not clear what motivated them, though the older brother, Tamerlan, seems to have had some sort of affinity for Al Qaeda.
There is affinity between the people, and there is reason in that reply.
There is an affinity between this species and the Physarella.
They talk of affinities between the autograph and the character: what affinity was there here?
Almost every cradle has an affinity toward some other cradle.
The affinity of the Slavic and Greek languages it has recently been attempted to prove in several works.
c.1300, "relation by marriage" (as opposed to consanguinity), from Old French afinité (12c.), from Latin affinitatem (nominative affinitas) "neighborhood, relationship by marriage," noun of state from affinis "adjacent," also "kin by marriage," literally "bordering on," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + finis "a border, an end" (see finish). Used figuratively since c.1600 of structural relationships in chemistry, philology, etc. Meaning "natural attraction" (as though by family) is from 1610s.
affinity af·fin·i·ty (ə-fĭn'ĭ-tē)
An attraction or force between particles that causes them to combine.
The attraction between an antigen and an antibody.
A relationship or resemblance in structure between species that suggests a common origin.
The selective staining of a tissue by a dye. The selective uptake of a dye, chemical, or other substance by a tissue.
relationship by alliance (2 Chr. 18:1) or by marriage (1 Kings 3:1). Marriages are prohibited within certain degrees of affinity, enumerated Lev. 18:6-17. Consanguinity is relationship by blood.