, n.
turmeric plant (used to make orange dye).
kesol a dellomel el tuobed a reng er ngii, kesol er a ngebard.
bkul a kesol n.grandniece or grandnephew of male.
chebedel a kesol
n.nephew or niece of male (i.e. children of male's sister).
Ngelekel a ochedal el sechal ma lechub e ng redil.
chebedelakesol a ngelekel a redil el ochedal a chad.
kesol er a ngebard n.ginger.
ochil a kesol n.descendant.
> Close to the turmeric plant.
Tubers more than once removed from the original turmeric root are referred to as ebedel ("beside" or "close to"). The reference is to ego's sister's children. More distant offspring of a single maternal line may be simply termed "kesol." A more detailed discussion of these "turmeric-kinship terms is provided by the Force article, as follows: "A man calls his sister's children by the same term which is used to designate the proximal tuber, ebedel a kesol (literally, 'close to the turmeric plant'), whereas a sister's female child's children are called by the name for the next nearest tuber, pkul a kesol (literally, 'projection of the turmeric plant'). Offspring of the next descending generation in the maternal line are called kedkengel a kesol. The term kedkengel means 'a new shoot' and is customarily used to designate a new shoot of taro."
> Elbows of turmeric.
Turmeric (kesol) was an important source of yellow and red dye, used as a cosmetic and sometimes traded as a valuable. Strands of turmeric were highly valued and carefully tended. The turmeric plant multiplies by forming new tubers more or less detached from the original plant. The idiom refers to tubers that are close to the original and refers to "children of the same mother."

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