niece

[ UK /nˈiːs/ ]
[ US /ˈnis/ ]
NOUN
  1. a daughter of your brother or sister
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How To Use niece In A Sentence

  • Cousin Molle goes to Cambridge and the niece is the only visitor. Letters from Dorothy Osborne to Sir William Temple (1652-54)
  • My niece was left in my trust for the weekend.
  • The P. 's have now got the book, and like it very much; their niece Eleanor has recommended it most warmly to them -- _She_ looks like a rejected addresser. Jane Austen, Her Life and Letters A Family Record
  • Reflections on Rosemary were given by her niece Claire and one of her great-nieces, Annie.
  • I have a wife, a son, a sister, a sister-in-law, three brothers-in-law, a mother, a father-in-law, a nephew, and a niece.
  • Niece," said Don Inocencio gravely and sententiously, "when serious things have taken place, caprices are not called caprices, but by another name. Dona Perfecta
  • He is survived by his father Jimmy, brothers Paddy, Liam and John, sisters Eileen and Mary, brothers-in-law, sisters-in-law, nephews, nieces, relatives and friends.
  • With all the godsons and honorary nieces and nephews I have, it should be enough.
  • I fancy she entertains an 'arriere' idea of proposing her flawless niece Gracey, Complete Project Gutenberg Works of George Meredith
  • Tonight I was finishing up a hat I had knitted for my niece.
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