Dahl, as wedded as he is to his own boots, is a dissenting voice in the chorus saying that what Obama wears makes any difference.
By surrendering her virtue to Charles, Camilla had surrendered her right to marry him—the bedded could not be wedded.
For a government that is wedded to a black-and-white portrayal of Palestinians, even this bit of nuance is unacceptable.
Sandoval is more committed to overall fiscal responsibility than wedded to ideology at any cost.
Another bonus to broadening the right to wedded bliss: jobs.
It is also told that, though many sought her in marriage, she wedded none.
Then we'll be wedded, you and I, according to the custom of your people.
She was not long in breaking this oath, however, for a few months later she wedded a prince of the house of Navarra.
He was hers by marriage, and in marrying her had wedded the vendetta.
Of the eleven children borne by Nelson's mother in her eighteen wedded years, only two lived to grow old.
Old English weddian "to pledge, covenant to do something, marry," from Proto-Germanic *wadjojanan (cf. Old Norse veðja "to bet, wager," Old Frisian weddia "to promise," Gothic ga-wadjon "to betroth"), from PIE root *wadh- "to pledge, to redeem a pledge" (cf. Latin vas, genitive vadis "bail, security," Lithuanian vaduoti "to redeem a pledge"). Sense remained "pledge" in other Germanic languages (cf. German Wette "bet, wager"); development to "marry" is unique to English. "Originally 'make a woman one's wife by giving a pledge or earnest money', then used of either party" [Buck]. Related: Wedded; wedding.