bridegroom bridegroom  /b ˈraɪd ˌɡrum/


  1. (n) a man who has recently been married
  2. (n) a man participant in his own marriage ceremony



  1. But the climax would not come until Dom Duarte, Duke of Bragana, brother-in-law of the bridegroom, could arrive from Switzerland.
  2. Mme Doumergue, 12-day bride of the outgoing President, impatiently awaited the bridegroom at her rural estate near Toulouse.
  3. The bridegroom's face turned ashen, the bride's fists clenched.


  • Staats-Deckard

    Kari Staats to Casey Deckard. The bride-elect is the daughter of Kathy Staats of Tulsa. She is the granddaughter of Pauline and Wes Burch. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Lora and Curt Deckard of Jenks. He is the grandson of Ramona and John Schlichting.
    on June 9, 2013     Source: Tulsa World


  1. "I am in a dilemma as how I should welcome you as I am part of both the guests and hosts and I am also the bridegroom. We will take the bride from UP and instal her in Delhi," an elated Singh, who was re-elected as BJP president, said.
    on Dec 23, 2006 By: Rajnath Singh Source: Hindu

  2. "It's sort of leaving the bridegroom at the alter - a runaway bride - it leaves a strange kind of aura," Fulton said. "When she meets with you and then comes away and says nothing, that leaves a very strong subliminal message - I don't like...
    on Aug 24, 2008 By: Richard Fulton Source:

  3. "No. 1, your role is like being a bridegroom at a wedding. Stay out of the way, be on time and keep your mouth shut," Korologos says.
    on Jul 6, 2009 By: Tom Korologos Source: Salt Lake Tribune

Word of the Day
tacit tacit
/ˈtæ sɪt /