Gabriel Lippmann - Marriage

Marriage

Lippmann married the daughter of the novelist Victor Cherbuliez in 1888. He died on 13 July 1921 aboard the steamer France while en route from Canada.


Read more about this topic:  Gabriel Lippmann

Other articles related to "marriage, marriages":

Cherokee - Culture - Marriage
... the US government put new restrictions on marriage between a Cherokee and non-Cherokee, although it was still relatively common ... Common law marriages were more popular ...
Caroline Of Ansbach - Marriage
... the Elector did not want his son to enter into a loveless arranged marriage as he himself had ... George Augustus and Caroline had a largely successful marriage, though he continued to keep mistresses, as was customary for the time ...
Marriage - Power and Gender Roles
... Feminist theory approaches opposite-sex marriage as an institution traditionally rooted in patriarchy that promotes male superiority and power over women ... contrasted with a conception of egalitarian or Peer Marriage in which power and labour are divided equally, and not according to gender roles ... men and submissive gender roles by women influence the power dynamic of a marriage ...
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... laparotomy – latex – latex clothing – Latin American marriage customs – lavender marriage – Lea's Shield – leapfrog sex position – leather culture ...
Index Of Sexology Topics - J
... Jain marriage customs – Jain wedding – Japanese bondage – Japanese marriage customs – Japanese wedding – jealousy – jello wrestling – jelqing – jewelry ...

Famous quotes containing the word marriage:

    From infancy, almost, the average girl is told that marriage is her ultimate goal; therefore her training and education must be directed toward that end. Like the mute beast fattened for slaughter, she is prepared for that.
    Emma Goldman (1869–1940)

    Every relationship that does not raise us up pulls us down, and vice versa; this is why men usually sink down somewhat when they take wives while women are usually somewhat raised up. Overly spiritual men require marriage every bit as much as they resist it as bitter medicine.
    Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900)