“She looks just like a bride,” whispered my 6-year-old daughter.
When she arrived, she saw that Little Snow White was the bride.
And one daughter said “princesses” and the other said “bride.”
The bride reportedly wore a custom Chantilly lace mermaid gown by Carolina Herrera.
The groom has to give the bride a dowry to make the contract valid, and that dowry is for her and her alone to use as she wishes.
I don't know anything about the dress of a Fanariote bride.'
You haven't seen the bride's table in the tent yet, have you, Hippy?
If he made her his bride, his troubles and embarrassments would be legion.
"No," the bride replied, and there was determination in the monosyllable.
The man who takes his bride to Paris for the honeymoon does not really love her.
Old English bryd "bride, betrothed or newly married woman," from Proto-Germanic *bruthiz "woman being married" (cf. Old Frisian breid, Dutch bruid, Old High German brut, German Braut "bride"). Gothic cognate bruþs, however, meant "daughter-in-law," and the form of the word borrowed from Old High German into Medieval Latin (bruta) and Old French (bruy) had only this sense. In ancient Indo-European custom, the married woman went to live with her husband's family, so the only "newly wed female" in such a household would have been the daughter-in-law. On the same notion, some trace the word itself to the PIE verbal root *bru- "to cook, brew, make broth," as this likely was the daughter-in-law's job.
frequently used in the ordinary sense (Isa. 49:18; 61:10, etc.). The relation between Christ and his church is set forth under the figure of that between a bridegroom and bride (John 3:29). The church is called "the bride" (Rev. 21:9; 22:17). Compare parable of the Ten Virgins (Matt. 25:1-13).