pater-, patri-, patro-, patr-, -patria

(Latin: father, dad, pop (family member); fatherland, country, nation)

Patricosaurus
An “ancestral lizard” from Late Cretaceous Europe. The name comes from Greek patrikos, “paternal, ancestral”. Named by Harry Govier Seeley in 1887.
patrilineal
patrilineal, patrilineage
1. Designating or of descent, kinship, or derivation through the father instead of the mother.
2. Related to descent through the male line; inheritance of the Y chromosome is exclusively patrilineal.
patrilocal, patrilocality
A marriage of a young couple in which they live with the husband’s parents.
patrimonial
patrimonially
patrimony (s) (noun) (no plural)
1. Property inherited from one's father or ancestors: James received ownership of his patrimony's farm when he passed away.
2. Things from the past endowed to an institution, as a church: The historic landmarks are an important part of people's cultural patrimony.
patriolatry
Slavish or excessive devotion to one’s country.
patriot, patriotic
A person who loves and loyally or zealously supports his own country.
patriotism
Love and loyal or zealous support of one’s own country
patripassian
One who held, as certain early heretics, that God the Father suffered with or in the person of the Son for the redemption of man.
patripassion
A belief held, as certain early believers, that God the Father suffered with or in the person of His Son, Jesus Christ, for the redemption of mankind.
patripotestal
Characterized by the exercise of authority by the father or his relatives in a family or household.
patrist, patristic
One versed in the lives or writings of the Fathers of the Christian Church.
patroclinic