- conjoined anastomosis,
- conjoined twin,
- conjoined twins,
- conjugal rights,
- conjugate acid-base pair
Origin of conjugal
Examples from the Web for conjugal
The Conjugal Coat of Arms was approved this year by the Queen and is being shown publicly for the first time today.
Conjugal visits are allowed in Peruvian prisons if couples register as common-law partners, as the two lovebirds are.Wedding Bells for Natalie Holloway Suspect Joran van der Sloot|Barbie Latza Nadeau|May 31, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Contrast this vision of conjugal kink with traditional Christianity, which tends to treat sex as, at best, a necessary evil.Why Is Shmuley Boteach Running for Congress as a Republican?|Michelle Goldberg|March 23, 2012|DAILY BEAST
They're supposed to be within marriage, for purposes that are, yes, conjugal... but also procreative.Santorum’s ‘Satan’ Comments & More of His Outlandish Statements|The Daily Beast|February 22, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Sex, he said, is “supposed to be for purposes that are yes, conjugal and unitive, but also procreative.”Rick Santorum’s Idea of Freedom: Enforcing Catholic Sexual Morality|Michelle Goldberg|January 6, 2012|DAILY BEAST
To infer from these facts that there is no conjugal affection among this people would be erroneous.The History of Prostitution|William W. Sanger
She came forth victoriously from the repeated trials of her maternal and conjugal affections.The Browning Cyclopdia|Edward Berdoe
Her excellent principles and fortitude of mind supported her through many severe trials in her conjugal state.History of the Opera from its Origin in Italy to the present Time|Henry Sutherland Edwards
Why should that odium attach to this, more than to all unfaithful use of the conjugal relation?Memoir of Mary L. Ware, Wife of Henry Ware, Jr.|Edward B. Hall
Now that they were out, he forgot for a moment the self-amusing plaint of conjugal separation to flaunt his triumph.The Grandissimes|George Washington Cable
Word Origin for conjugal
1540s, from Middle French conjugal (13c.), from Latin coniugalis "relating to marriage," from coniunx (genitive coniugis) "spouse," related to coniugare "to join together," from com- "together" (see com-) + iugare "to join," from iugum "yoke" (see jugular).
A descriptive term for the relationship between married persons. A conjugal family is the same as a nuclear family, composed of married parents and their children. Conjugal relatives (in-laws) trace their relations through the marriage of their respective blood relatives.