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

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

patrophile
A child that has more affection for the father than the mother.
patruity (s) (noun), patruities (pl)
1. The relationship of a paternal uncle or a father's brother: "Jane loved her patruity because he did so many things to help her while she was growing up and even when she needed financial help while attending a university."
2. Etymology: from Latin patruus, "father's brother"; from pater, partris, "father".
pattern
philopater
A special fondness or love of one’s father or of one’s country.
philopatric (adjective), more philopatric, most philopatric
Conveying a tendency to remain in the native locality; referring to species or grouips that show little capacity to spread out or to disperse.
philopatridomania (s) (noun), philopatridomanias (pl)
1. An irresistible urge to stay home; homesickness.
2. A compulsion to return to one’s native land, as seen in prisoners of war.
philopatry (s) (noun) (no plural)
1. A tendency to remain in a native locality.
2. Species or groups that show little capacity to spread out or to scatter abroad.
3. The inclination of an organism to stay in, or return to, its home area.
Pro Christo et patria.
For Christ and country.

Motto of Geneva College, Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania, USA.

Pro Deo et patria.
For God and country.

Motto of the University of Dayton School of Law, Dayton, Ohio, USA; as well as, Loras College, Dubuque, Iowa, USA.

Pro ecclesia et patria.
For church and country.

Motto of Trinity College, Harford, Connecticut, USA.

repatriate
To restore (a person) to his own country.
repatriation
Return or restoration to one’s own country.
Sicut patribus, sit Deus nobis.
As with our fathers, may God be with us.

Motto of Boston, Massachusetts, USA.

sympatria
In biology, occurring in the same geographical region, or in overlapping regions:
sympatric (adjective)
A reference to species that develop members with genetic differences, which prevents successful reproduction with each other, producing a population that is separate from the original species: "When a pair of sympatric species live in the same habitat, they tend to exhibit greater differences in morphology (form) and behavior than the same two species do when living in different places."

"Sympatric species partition available resources which reduce competition between them."

"On islands where sympatric birds exist, the two species can evolve beaks of different sizes, where one is adapted to larger seeds and the other one to smaller seeds."

"When two sympatric species occupy the same part of a tree, they either consume different-sized insects as food or exist in the thermal microhabitat where one group might be found only in the shade and the other one would be in the sun almost all of the time during the day."