I shouldn't mind marrying, but I don't want to marry
if I'm going to be no better off than what I am now.
If you do not marry betimes from choice, you will be driven to do so later on by the importunity of your suitors and of your family, and by weariness of the suspense that precedes a definite settlement of oneself.
When you marry him you must save him from a cruel disenchantment by raising yourself to the level he fancies you have attained.
Erskine," she said, hardly able to control her voice; "but I will marry him if you wish it.
Well, sir, I am going to marry Agatha, as I sent you word.
If you don't want to marry
me, don't; but the position you take up about love, and not seeing each other--isn't that mere sentimentality?
I shall never marry
again," said Dorothea, touching her sister's chin, and looking at her with indulgent affection.
It's a pleasant prospect," he said, "to part at the church door, and to treat my own wife on the footing of a young lady who is engaged to marry
1] This entry epitomizes the seemingly paradoxical connection, in practice, between the nineteenth-century idealization of marriage and the reluctance of many women to marry
Now Italians marry
African-Americans, and soon there are fewer boxes on the government forms in which to classify oneself.
The Massachusetts supreme judicial court's November 2003 marriage ruling, which took effect May 17, suggested that all marriages should be treated equally, adding that the commonwealth may not deny the "protections, benefits, and obligations conferred by civil marriage to two individuals of the same sex who wish to marry
The bishop said he was consulted about Maes' decision not to marry
the couple, adding: "She's got to resolve the conflict she's in right now, and part of that is she's got to walk away from Planned Parenthood.
Nation columnist Eric Alterman, for instance, has half-jokingly written that one reason he and his live-in girlfriend won't marry
is because of the tax consequences.
And when Rosario turned 18, we asked her to marry