marry englannista suomeksi
mennä naimisiin jonkun kanssa, naida
''Neither of her daughters showed any desire to marry.''
1641, Evelyn, ''Diary'', quoted in 1869 by Edward J. Wood in ''The Wedding Day in All Ages and Countries'', volume 2, page 241:
- Evelyn, in his "Diary," under date 1641, says that at Haerlem "they showed us a cottage where, they told us, dwelt a woman who had been married to her twenty-fifth husband, and, being now a widow, was prohibited to marry in future; (..)"
1755, ''The Holy Bible, both Old and New Testament, Digested, Illustrated, and Explained'', second edition, page 59:
- But ''Esau'', being now forty years of age, took a false step by marrying not only without his parents consent; but with two wives, daughters of the ''Hittites''.
1975 March 17, Marian Christy, "Suzy Chaffee, A Liberated Beauty", ''The Lebanon Daily News''
- If and when Suzy does marry, it will be an marriage because she's a believer in the "totality" of freedom.
(quote-song)|title=(w)|passage=the rich relationed hometown queen marries into what she needs
To enter into marriage with one another.
''Jack and Jenny married soon after they met.''
To take as husband or wife. (defdate)
''In some cultures, it is acceptable for an uncle to marry his niece.''
''His daughter was married some five years ago to a tailor's apprentice.''
To arrange for the marriage of; to give away as wife or husband. (defdate)
1526, William Tyndale, trans. ''Bible'', Matthew XXIII:
- The kyngdome of heven is lyke unto a certayne kinge, which maryed his sonne ....
''He was eager to marry his daughter to a nobleman.''
To unite in wedlock or matrimony; to perform the ceremony of joining spouses; to bring about a marital union according to the laws or customs of a place. (defdate)
''A justice of the peace will marry Jones and Smith.''
- Tell him that he shall marry the couple himself.
''There's a big gap here. These two parts don't marry properly.''
''I can't connect it, because the plug doesn't marry with the socket.''
To unite; to join together into a close union. (defdate)
''The attempt to marry medieval plainsong with speed metal produced interesting results.''
2006, Lisa C. Hickman, ''William Faulkner and Joan Williams: The Romance of Two Writers''
- For Faulkner, these years marry professional triumphs and personal disappointments: the Nobel Prize for Literature and an increasingly unlifting depression.
To join (two ropes) end to end so that both will pass through a block.
c. 1597, (w), ''(w)'', Act I, Scene 2,http://www.opensourceshakespeare.org/views/plays/play_view.php?WorkID=henry4p2&Scope=entire&pleasewait=1&msg=pl
- I have chequed him for it, and the young lion repents; marry, not in ashes and sackcloth, but in new silk and old sack.
(RQ:Shakespeare Othello Q1)