marry


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References in classic literature ?
That they should marry, small as is their chance of happiness, and wretched as is his character, we are forced to rejoice.
I comfort myself with thinking," replied Jane, "that he certainly would not marry Lydia if he had not a real regard for her.
I wouldn't marry you if you went down on your bended knees to me.
He had middle-class instincts, and it seemed a dreadful thing to him to marry a waitress.
Although my first marriage was a silly love match and a failure, I have always admitted to myself that I should marry again.
We marry to satisfy our needs, and the more reasonable our needs are, the more likely are we to get them satisfied.
You're in the plot--you made him marry, thinking that I'd leave my money from him-- you did, Martha," the poor old lady screamed in hysteric sentences.
She had been perfectly sure that the enamored Billy had no chance at all of inducing Anne to marry him.
If you don't want to marry me," Ralph now began again, without abruptness, with diffidence rather, "there is no need why we should cease to see each other, is there?
It is lawful to marry again, I suppose; else we might as well be Hindoos instead of Christians.
I remember telling Matthew, that evening when he brought me to Green Gables, that I never expected to be a bride because I was so homely no one would ever want to marry me--unless some foreign missionary did.
I can only get a License by taking my oath that I marry her with her father's consent.