Obley said she called the police even though that meant she was also reporting her nephew.
The Browns should be lauded for helping to keep their nephew on the right track while his mother was in prison.
At age 20, Jane wed Bruce Hinckley Robinson, nephew of the now-deceased head of the LDS Church, Gordon Hinckley.
Franco was described as a “big family man” by his nephew, Mario Franco.
Salma and Omar, 19 and 22, are the niece and nephew of a political opposition figure.
"After all, nephew, it may turn out that you have the longest head amongst us," he said.
It was Chrysippus, prince of Clazomenæ, the nephew of Anaxagoras.
This nephew robbed him some time ago, and was sentenced to penal servitude.
On his death-bed he charged his nephew to protect and cherish me as a sister.
He was succeeded by his nephew, the great Justinian, who for thirty-eight years directed the fortunes of the Roman Empire.
c.1300, from Old French neveu (Old North French nevu) "grandson, descendant," from Latin nepotem (nominative nepos) "sister's son, grandson, descendant," in post-Augustan Latin, "nephew," from PIE *nepot- "grandchild," and in a general sense, "male descendant other than son" (cf. Sanskrit napat "grandson, descendant;" Old Persian napat- "grandson;" Old Lithuanian nepuotis "grandson;" Dutch neef; German Neffe "nephew;" Old Irish nia, genitive niath "son of a sister," Welsh nei). Used in English in all the classical senses until meaning narrowed in 17c., and also as a euphemism for "the illegitimate son of an ecclesiastic" (1580s). The Old English cognate, nefa "nephew, stepson, grandson, second cousin" survived to 16c.