• IPA: /ˈwɛdəd/

wedded (not comparable)

  1. (of a couple) Joined in marriage.
  2. Joined as if in a marriage.
    She was too wedded to the first thought that came into her mind to see that her second idea was better.
  1. Simple past tense and past participle of wed
    • 15th c., [1997], Thomas Malory, Eugène Vinaver ed.
      And kynge Lott of Lowthean and of Orkenay thenne wedded Margawse that was Gaweyns moder, and kynge Nentres of the land of Garlot wedded Elayne: al this was done at the request of kynge Uther.
    • 1911 [1990], T. W. Rolleston, Celtic Myths and Legends
      Ross the Red, it is said, wedded a Danaan woman, Maga, daughter of Angus Ōg.
    • 1976 [2004], J. E. A. Tyler, The Complete Tolkien Companion
      Húrin wedded Morwen Eledhwen of the First House — and their children were Túrin and Nienor.
    • a. 1911 1986, Howard Pyle, The Story of King Arthur and His Knights
      But when he shall have wedded himself unto that duty so that he hath made it one with him as a bridegroom maketh himself one with his bride, then doth that duty become of a sudden very beautiful unto him and unto others.
    • 1986, St. John Chrysostom, On Marriage and Family Life, Catherine P. Roth & David Anderson tr.
      She was wedded wearing no golden robe but chastity, piety, generosity, and every other virtue.
    • 2004 Maureen O’Hara, ’Tis Herself
      “Who would have thought she’d already been wedded and bedded?”

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