There was a war and Matthew (Dan Stevens) was bedridden until he got up and walked.
bedridden Child Rather spent about three years of his childhood bedridden with rheumatic fever.
As Rather puts it, “bedridden seriously, as in using a bed pan.”
The bedridden blues icon is too sick to speak up as her son and husband battle over her estate in court.
They will always appear in a bedridden paretic in a few days if not kept perfectly clean.
For six years she had been helpless and bedridden in that little room.
Sometimes her imagination would conjure up a Victoria helpless, wasted, bedridden, and her heart seemed to stop.
bedridden as he was, the undertaking seemed beyond his strength.
Why, only a short time ago a bedridden old woman moved a brick wall!
It's called the Henry Hill, and Mrs. Henry is old and bedridden.
also bed-ridden, mid-14c., from adjectival use of late Old English bæddrædæn "bedridden (man)," from bedrid, from Old English bedreda, literally "bedrider, bedridden (man)," from bed + rida "rider" (see ride (v.)). Originally a noun, it became an adjective in Middle English and acquired an -en on the analogy of past participle adjectives from strong verbs such as ride.
bedridden bed·rid·den (běd'rĭd'n) or bed·rid (-rĭd')
Confined to bed because of illness or infirmity.