Origin of wed
OTHER WORDS FROM wedin·ter·wed, verb (used without object), in·ter·wed or in·ter·wed·ded, in·ter·wed·ding.re·wed, verb, re·wed·ded, re·wed·ding.un·wed, adjective
Other definitions for wed (2 of 3)
usage note for we'd
Other definitions for wed (3 of 3)
How to use wed in a sentence
Even those set to wed embraced the style on their special day.
Though there was allegedly an injury, charges were dropped due to lack of evidence, and she wed him a day after his arrest.
Similarly, Ray Rice wed his bride, Janay Palmer, one day after being indicted for assaulting her.
According to the announcement, van der Sloot will wed 24-year-old Leidy Carol Figueroa Uceda, an accountant who lives in Lima.
Same-sex couples were legally wed to his performance of “Same Love” at the Grammys.Macklemore, the Grammy Winning Rapper, Is a 9/11 Truther Who Likes to Play Anti-Semitic Dress-Up|Emily Shire, Marlow Stern|May 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But before permitting you to go I wish, not having been able to wed you myself, to betroth you to the one you have chosen.Honey-Bee|Anatole France
I longed to hear her and to see her always; I would have died in rapture at her side, but I was never fain to wed her.Marguerite|Anatole France
In this same year of 1816, she hoped in vain to wed a Troisville, but he was already married.Repertory Of The Comedie Humaine, Complete, A -- Z|Anatole Cerfberr and Jules Franois Christophe
But she said she would wed no man, and told him to search the whole wide world for some one more beautiful.The Whale and the Grasshopper|Seumas O'Brien
Marius looks elsewhere for a wife—unless mademoiselle of her own free will should elect to wed him—a thing unlikely.St. Martin's Summer|Rafael Sabatini