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In terms, marriage (CR:255) (LH:8) (TL:263|#140), from Latin: “mas”[1] or “maris”, meaning: “[add]”, from “marry-”, meaning: “to join as husband and wife according to law or custom”, + -age, meaning: “a forming noun indicating a process, action, or a result”, refers to []


The following are quotes:

“Something like a second law of thermodynamics seems to function in marriage — that is, when marital distress exists, things usually deteriorate (entropy increases).”
John Gottman (1999), The Marriage Clinic (pg. 5) [2]
“Senator Proxmire[3] was trying to turn back the clock by criticizing valid research on love. Proxmire himself has suffered marital separation. I would think that he especially would want to understand about love being the basis for the marriage contract.”
— Ellen Berscheid (1975), “Proxmire Barb Goes Unloved”[4]

End matter


  1. Mas (Latin) – Wiktionary.
  2. Gottman, John. (1999). The Marriage Clinic (pg. 5). Norton
  3. Proxmire affair – Hmolpedia 2020.
  4. (a) Berscheid, Ellen. (1975). “Proxmire Barb Goes Unloved”, Milwaukee Journal (pg. 4), Mar 11.
    (b) Short, Ray E. (2003). Sex, Love, or Romance: You Can’t Really Trust Your Heart? (Proxmire, pgs. 21, 214). Frederick Fell Publishers.

Further reading

External links

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