That seemed to make him favorite to inherit, but that was before the meltdown at the News of the World.
The anti-evolutionists were as humiliated in this performance as they were in inherit the Wind.
In my fantasy, repugnant mobile carcasses will not inherit the earth.
And so, quietly, notch by notch, jellyfish continue to inherit damaged ecosystems.
Whoever wins will inherit a secret legacy of dicey advisers and vanished cash.
According to the will they were to inherit one from the other; the companion died, and Tessier inherited everything.
They do not buy it; they do not conquer it, but they inherit it.
But she had no other claim upon him nor had she the right to inherit property from him.
Your father is not an old man; he may marry again, and have a son to inherit his wealth.
She did not inherit the taste directly, for her father was not a musician, but a painter.
c.1300, "to make (someone) an heir," from Old French enheriter "make heir, appoint as heir," from Late Latin inhereditare "to appoint as heir," from Latin in- "in" (see in- (2)) + hereditare "to inherit," from heres (genitive heredis) "heir" (see heredity). Sense of "receive inheritance" arose mid-14c.; original sense is retained in disinherit. Related: Inherited; inheriting.
inherit in·her·it (ĭn-hěr'ĭt)
v. in·her·it·ed, in·her·it·ing, in·her·its
To receive a trait from one's parents by genetic transmission.