Translation of marry in Spanish:


casarse con, v.

Pronunciation /ˈmɛri//ˈmari/

transitive verb

  • 1

    (get married to)
    casarse con
    contraer matrimonio con formal
    • Congratulations to Gordon and Fiona who were married in our Church last Saturday.
    • Congratulations to Michelle and Richard who were married in Milltown church recently.
    • He did, and they were married at Linton Church in 1931.
    • They were married at a small church Bradford, in the midst of the Depression - on January 2, 1933.
    • You want to keep in mind that Greene converted to Catholicism as an adult, in part to get his first wife to marry him.
    • His wife, Elizabeth married him because he was the funniest man she ever met.
    • All things considered, he would be a fine husband if she married him.
    • We interpret this as evidence that the desire for boys lead some husbands to marry another woman if his first wife delivers a girl.
    • But when he flings caution to the wind and offers to divorce his wife and marry her, she scoffs at the idea.
    • I have had no luck convincing my American women friends to divorce their husbands and marry me.
    • George and Joyce were married at the Methodist Church, on July 17, 1943.
    • So they went to a priest and had him marry them, with no family or friends or anything.
    • I, like many Indo-Trinidadian men, value immensely the day that our wives agreed to marry us.
    • He can begin again, like his wife did by marrying another man.
    • I've know one couple who were outraged when their local priest refused to marry them.
    • At St Joseph's Church two couples were married while St Mary's, Our Lady of the Rosary and Our Lady of Lourdes had one wedding each.
    • Couples wanting a Christian wedding are married in a church of the denomination of their choice and the minister or priest of that church takes the service.
    • During that time she married husband Steve, a partnership that is still going strong 17 years later.
    • The couple will be married at Hythe church on April 24.
    • She had undergone a complete sex change operation, which her husband knew before marrying her.
    • They wanted to get married to be united forever, but fate spun a different web for them.
    • She said the church would readily marry divorcees because it was like a ‘completely new beginning’.
    • Upon a husband's death, his wife is expected to marry his brother, who also assumes responsibility for any children.
    • They were married in a Protestant Church at his request.
    • The man promised Liz that he would quickly divorce his wife and then marry her.
    • Then, after almost a day of searching, they found a priest who agreed to marry them on the spot.
    • They were also married in the church, not in civil ceremonies.
    • Then he runs off with Steve's wife and marries her.
    • They were married twice in Catholic churches, first in 1982 by a priest from the Liberal Catholic Church.
    • You get in that church and get married to Brianna, this instant.
    • When he reveals he is in love with the older man's wife and wants to marry her, the game begins.
    • Upon the death of his wife, John marries her sister.
    • Ann told Morris she wanted to leave her husband, marry him, and move to America.
    • In the face of her humble determination, her husband left her and married another woman.
    • Three years pass, and Butterfly waits patiently for the return of her sailor husband, who has married an American wife.
    • She divorced her second husband in order to marry Edward VIII.
    • Best wishes to Kristen and Alan who are due to be married in our church on Saturday next.
    • For one thing, it would look bad for the family, because it would be thought that he was too weak to find his own wife, so he married his servant.
    • It is that freedom which entitles churches not to marry any couples if to do so would offend their beliefs.
    • My father was already up at the front of the church with Father Marshall, the same priest who had married them nearly eighteen years ago.
  • 2

    (perform ceremony)
  • 3

    • The reason our parents married us was because I am a respectable serviceman!
    • Today was the big day; my only daughter was getting married off to Cyril!
    • The parents marry her off, very likely without her informed consent.
    • She stopped believing in astrology after an astrologer advised her parents to marry her off saying she did not have any potential for a career.
    • Her parents love was one of the reasons she had not been married off at some young age to a wealthy, influential stranger.
    • Mary's best hope, then, was to acquire good house-keeping skills and be married off by her father.
    • He probably had good reasons for marrying his only daughter to this poor man.
    • They want to make a small fortune or just experience new things before their parents marry them off for a dowry somewhere in the remote countryside.
    • Your father had agreed with the Prince's parents on marrying the both of you when the time was right.
    • He said he had married off his only daughter and was living with his wife.
    • Humiliated, the girl's mother marries her off to a prince and he goes on a bender.
    • He said it was sad that most school-going children in rural districts were being married off by their parents.
    • Not that it would have stopped any other parents from marrying off their daughter, but that was the difference with my parents.
    • The man had wanted to get his second daughter married off and had actually had high hopes for Coleen.
    • Likewise, a lower caste will rarely marry his son or daughter to a person belonging to another caste.
  • 4

    (unite, combine)
    • So on the album I was attempting to marry lots of different music styles together.
    • It's just a question actually of marrying them together and getting the right balance.
    • The final step was to marry the two skills together.
    • We are marrying the two together now better than we have ever done.
    • I'd love to marry the two together and one day build my own theatre.

intransitive verb

  • 1

    contraer matrimonio formal
    he married into a wealthy family/the aristocracy se casó con una mujer de familia rica/con una aristócrata
    • she married beneath/above herself se casó con alguien de condición social inferior/superior a la suya
    • I was abused by an uncle and ended up marrying into a family of gangsters.
    • In these clans, father, mother, son, daughter will all play, and even people marrying into the family generally become professional gamblers.
    • But the girl was firm that she did not want to marry into a family which saw her personal worth only in terms of the money she earned.
    • By marrying into a wealthy family, he now lives in a large house and has realized his dream of owning a restaurant.
    • Further, for a young unmarried woman in Cape Town, becoming pregnant would result in being socially ostracised and dash any hopes she had of marrying into a respectable family.
    • The act requires descendants of George II, except for princesses marrying into a foreign family, to gain the monarch's permission in order for their marriage to be valid.
    • Born in Budapest in 1869, he studied there and in Paris and Munich before marrying into the Guinness family in 1900 and moving to England in 1907.
    • She knew very well the stresses and difficulties caused by marrying into the Imperial Family.
    • She felt he deserved to know what sort of family he would be marrying into, but then she feared that if he knew the truth he would not want to marry her at all.
    • Clive ends the relationship when he marries and enters public life.
    • One need not become a Vermont resident to marry or enter a civil union there.
    • Unless they come from a family of means or marry into one, they have little chance of ever becoming self-supporting, although their descendants may.
    • So, we were engaged and had no real plan's to marry until the quite distant future.
    • The couple hope to marry next summer at the Minster Church in Warminster.
    • His connections, however, allowed him to marry into a wealthy family.
    • However, neither becoming a slaveholder nor marrying into a southern family was an indispensable prerequisite to molding migrants into proslavery converts.
    • She had held sway over a dozen eligible suitors, eventually marrying into a professor's family despite her own lack of education.
    • Perhaps she only said yes because she knew that marrying into a family like the Lindons would help her and her sisters live a more comfortable life, free of money worries.
    • Every one of them was married beside Alexander who never really planned on marrying in his life.
    • In itself pregnancy was not associated with shame, provided the couple planned to marry.
    • She was a member of the well known Brown family, until she married into the Murphys where she farmed with her husband.
    • Joanne's family have spoken of the ‘deep bond of love’ between the two, who plan to marry in Mexico next year.
    • We planned to marry, but a week before the wedding she received a telegram saying that her brother, an RAF flying ace, had been shot down.
    • Well, I thought to myself, at least I'm marrying into a wealthy family.
    • ‘Hm… maybe I should reconsider marrying into your family,’ Katrina teased back.
    • The couple plan to marry at Christmas this year.
    • Between 1825 and 1865, however, he wins recognition among aristocrats by amassing a fortune from gambling and selling cotton and marrying into a prominent family.
    • But she has no plans to marry and is still not divorced from Jamie.
    • In 1653 he married and entered the local artists' guild and by 1655 had taken over his father's businesses.
    • The young sweethearts discuss their families and their plans to secretly marry.
    • Some are eager to get married and have children - and have felt that way for years - others never plan to marry at all.
    • Marriages are sometimes arranged by families, as each family is seeking to marry into another family of at least equal, if not superior, wealth and social standing.
    • He had always planned to marry; it was his duty as heir of the dukedom after all.
    • We have lived together now for a little more than a year and plan to marry as soon as we can pay for the wedding and reception that we both want.
    • He was tall and gallant and quite the charmer, so it was no surprise when he and the town beauty announced that they planned to marry.
    • She also denies in the affidavit that they had ever planned to marry.
    • We hoped he was the nice, good-looking one who seemed calm enough to handle any emergency, an essential quality for anyone marrying into our family.
    • Both are attractive, funny, sexually confident, with no plans to marry or settle down any time soon.
    • He explains that they had known each other for several years and planned to marry after graduation.
    • They are described as ‘lovers’ and the first verse tells of their plans to marry.