What is matrimony?

  • (noun): The ceremony or sacrament of marriage.
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on matrimony:

Holy Matrimony (1943 Film) - Critical Reception and Legacy
... Holy Matrimony won nearly universal praise ... Film historian Tony Thomas wrote, "The humor of Holy Matrimony stems not only from the grand performance of Monty Woolley, but also from the offbeat casting of Gracie Fields as the warmhearted wife ... Historian of LGBT culture Eric Braun said Holy Matrimony was the "most charming yet low-key comedy" of Woolley's career ...
Civil Code Of Argentina - Sources of The Civil Code - Canon Law
... Canon law had a large influence over family law, especially in the area of matrimony ... Vélez Sársfield left matrimony under the jurisdiction of the Catholic Church, taking the institution of canonical marriage and giving it civil effects ... But the validity of matrimony was unchanged from the canonical version and the dispositions of the ecclesiastical courts, which would remain until the sanction of the law of civil matrimony ...
Sacraments Of The Living - The Sacraments - Matrimony
... Matrimony gives two people the grace needed to live together in harmony and raise Christian children ...
Catholic Marriage
... Catholic marriage, also called matrimony ... Matrimony, from the latin mater, "mother," and monium, "-mony" (status) is the creation of the status of mother ... were looked upon as degrading the holy character of matrimony ...
Kasangadu - Matrimony
... We got few of marriages done through this matrimony website ... Matrimony Website is at Musugundan Matrimony ...

More definitions of "matrimony":

Famous quotes containing the word matrimony:

    The critical period in matrimony is breakfast-time.
    —A.P. (Sir Alan Patrick)

    If matrimony be really beneficial to society, the custom that ... married women alone are allowed any claim to place, is as useful a piece of policy as ever was invented.... The ridicule fixed on the appellation of old maid hath, I doubt not, frightened a very large number into the bonds of wedlock.
    Sarah Fielding (1710–1768)

    She, too, would now swim down the river of matrimony with a beautiful name, and a handle to it, as the owner of a fine family property. Women’s rights was an excellent doctrine to preach, but for practice could not stand the strain of such temptation.
    Anthony Trollope (1815–1882)