To start, that all a groom needs to qualify as “Prince Charming” is a fat wallet (why, hello there, “Joe Millionaire”).
The charges against the groom as well as against a bridesmaid were dropped.
A couple on Merwedeplein got married on this day, and a friend captured the bride and groom leaving their apartment.
Other than conceding to a list of unreasonable demands, the groom just stands there.
Some of the guests, many of whom worked with the groom at a motorbike importation company, were getting ready to leave.
But before he told the story he had excluded all but himself and the groom.
Your manner reduced me to a groom who opened your carriage door.
With the thaw there came a groom every afternoon with a sleek and beautiful mare in case Miss McIntyre should care to ride.
The honeymoon will be spent at the town-house of the groom, in York Terrace.
Even the ostlers cannot be got to attend to their duties, therefore I fear you will have to groom and feed your horse yourself.
c.1200, grome "male child, boy;" c.1300 as "youth, young man." No known cognates in other Germanic languages. Perhaps from Old English *groma, related to growan "grow;" or from Old French grommet "servant" (cf. Middle English gromet "ship's boy," early 13c.). Meaning "male servant who attends to horses" is from 1660s.
husband-to-be at a wedding, c.1600, short for bridegroom, in which the second element is Old English guma "man."
1809, from groom (n.1) in its secondary sense of "male servant who attends to horses." Transferred sense of "to tidy (oneself) up" is from 1843; figurative sense of "to prepare a candidate" is from 1887, originally in U.S. politics. Related: Groomed; grooming.