Ten years after that, his sister Dakota was killed in a L.A. pedestrian accident.
sister Cristina's lyrics also omit such lines as, “Feels so good inside, when you hold me, and your heart beats, and you love me.”
James shares a £1m London flat with his sister Pippa, paid for by his parents.
Lynch says he discovered the practice 40 years via his sister when he was struggling with anger and anxiety.
Inviting Pippa Middleton to your wedding is always a risky business, as her sister found out.
"But his sitting there eating in that—that shirt—" said his sister.
On his death-bed he charged his nephew to protect and cherish me as a sister.
Never mind, Allyn, sister will come in a few minutes and put your nightie on.
It's the Viluca—Mr. Bines, you know; he's bringing his sister back to me.
"When you see my sister, Princess Mary, you'll get on with her," he said.
mid-13c., from Old English sweostor, swuster "sister," or a Scandinavian cognate (Old Norse systir, Swedish syster, Danish søster), in either case from Proto-Germanic *swestr- (cf. Old Saxon swestar, Old Frisian swester, Middle Dutch suster, Dutch zuster, Old High German swester, German Schwester, Gothic swistar).
These are from PIE *swesor, one of the most persistent and unchanging PIE root words, recognizable in almost every modern Indo-European language (e.g. Sanskrit svasar-, Avestan shanhar-, Latin soror, Old Church Slavonic, Russian sestra, Lithuanian sesuo, Old Irish siur, Welsh chwaer, Greek eor). French soeur "a sister" (11c., instead of *sereur) is directly from Latin soror, a rare case of a borrowing from the nominative case.
According to Klein's sources, probably from PIE roots *swe- "one's own" + *ser- "woman." For vowel evolution, see bury. Used of nuns in Old English; of a woman in general from 1906; of a black woman from 1926; and in the sense of "fellow feminist" from 1912. Meaning "female fellow-Christian" is from mid-15c. Sister act "variety act by two or more sisters" is from vaudeville (1908).