It was difficult to believe that he was not of their own kith and kin.
I reject you, and all of your kith and kin—all the false, hollow, heartless stock.'
All the tragedy of war swept before her; all that inspiring, strange affection for country, kith and kin, suddenly exalted her.
Oliver and Stephen alone had no kith and kin to see them on this proud day.
Her face flamed hotly; for, to the mountain idea, disloyalty to "kith and kin" is the most unpardonable of offenses.
Is it true, what he says, that he's nor kith nor kin, hereabouts?
As a rule it was read immediately after the funeral, in the presence of kith and kin, and rarely were its provisions disputed.
Her heart was still faithful to Scotland, and she loved her kith and kindred.
His career in Corsica was at an end for the present; and with his kith and kin he set sail for France.
She has no kith nor kin, that I know of, able or willing to take care of her.
Old English cyðð "kinship, relationship; kinsfolk, fellow-countrymen, neighbors; native country, home; knowledge, acquaintance, familiarity," from cuð "known," past participle of cunnan "to know" (see can (v.)). Cognate with Old High German chundida. The alliterative phrase kith and kin (late 14c.) originally meant "country and kinsmen" and is almost the word's only survival.