Learn English Grammar From A–Z
- He's 22 next month and already they're shoving him up the aisle into wedlock.
- Their results provide strong indications that policymakers who are promoting wedlock are indeed serving the public well.
- For, wedlock these days is determined not by the heart but by one's ‘fortunes’.
- Terry Prendergast, chief executive of Marriage Care, which counsels couples on coping with the strains of wedlock, agrees.
- He seems inclined to accept the steady, court-imposed march of gay wedlock.
- The couple were joined in wedlock by Fr, Gerry Chestnutt with the reception held afterwards in the Tower Hotel.
- Opposition to sex out of wedlock as a concept just seems so outdated.
- As in much of Europe, many young couples in this overwhelmingly Roman Catholic nation tend to live together out of wedlock.
- They married in 2002, and their first year of wedlock was documented on a TV show.
- He was head over heels in love with a German girl by the time he completed medicine and the mutual affection ended in wedlock.
- Give and take is the key to a successful marriage, say a Malmesbury couple who have celebrated 50 years of wedlock.
- But illicit cohabitations and love affairs out of wedlock increased significantly.
- The happy couple were joined in wedlock by local priest Fr. Gerry Chestnutt.
- People living in the northwest are in poor health, live out of wedlock and look after sick relatives, according to the latest census.
- In a culture where relationships outside wedlock are frowned upon, many women are living lives of lonely misery, she said.
- This story makes reference to the age-old anxiety surrounding the idea of legitimacy and wedlock.
- Living together out of wedlock is more popular among couples today than ever.
- He told the court that wedlock now was not what it was traditionally.
- He claims he was forced to resign because he lives with his partner out of wedlock.
- Holidays together ought to be obligatory for couples thinking of wedlock.