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The Carolina tribe of Native Americans, [12] according to William Christie MacLeod, as reported in , engaged in debtor slavery , [13] where slave is defined by the Carolinas as "that which is obsequiously to depend on the master for subsistence".

Lawson, "if a man takes a widow According to George Elliott Howard , as published in , "if dissatisfied with his wife, the young Gallinomero of [California] In the late 17th—mid 18th centuries, among some Indian tribes of the Pacific Northwest , according to Elsie Frances Dennis, two Indians of unspecified tribe or tribes had been killed and "the widow and two daughters of one were wailing, for they were to be sold as slaves.

In —, among native people on Kodiak Kad'iak Island , in present-day Alaska and that was then part of Russia , according to Gavriil Ivanovich Davydov, [20] "marital fidelity is not always considered a virtue by the islanders ["Koniagas"], and in many cases a husband will sell his wife for a small present.

In Florida , apparently c. It was understood that she would marry no one but a white man, and that the father was willing to give her a handsome dowry on such a marriage. A person of pure Caucasian stock from the Southern States came to Toronto, wooed and won her. They were married and the husband took his bride to his home in the South. Not long afterwards the father was horrified to learn that the plausible scoundrel had sold his wife as a slave. He at once went South and after great exertion and much expense, he succeeded in bringing back to his house the unhappy woman, the victim of brutal treachery.

Not all people of African descent in the New York City area in — were slaves. In , [28] William W. Ryan, II, [29] who had opposed slavery and secession and had enlisted into Union military service, [30] was discharged from the military. Cases were reported from different states.

A slave born in North Carolina who moved 50 miles recalled that, while she was between 5 and 8 years old, " ' [w]hile here, he [unspecified who] sold my mother to New Orleans, leaving my father at home. Her master moved to Alabama, and died Madagascar", [32] "given" to Johnson's grandfather, [32] evaluated as a "servant", [32] and "bequeathed" to Johnson's father [32] in Kentucky [33] and Johnson's father "used Jane in all respects as a wife and she, in her innocence, supposed she was such".

Cooke that "his master sold his wife and children to a cotton planter in Alabama to pay his gambling debts, and when he told his master he couldn't stand it, he was tied to the whipping post stripped and given 40 lashes. The next night he ran to the swamps. The bloodhounds were put on his track and caught him This happened in sight of Nashville, the capital of Tennessee. I told this to some of the boys and they said it was all bosh, that the niggers were lying to me.

But this story was just like the ones in Uncle Tom's Cabin and I believe them. And father knows of things very much like this that are true. Leone , reviewing a modern-day historical exhibition in Virginia of Carter's Grove plantation , a "slave overseer was kept in place with threats to sell his wife". On the other hand, during the American Revolution , [44] "blacks who remained with their owners found that with the British army so near, they had leverage with their masters they had never before enjoyed.

While it is entirely possible that the owner acted out of humanitarian motivation, her liberality may have been influenced by her slave's enhanced chances for successful flight. Japanese immigration to Hawaii was promoted during the late 19th century, but their number included a low proportion of women.

According to Eileen Tamura, this isolation, combined with failure of the expectation of earning enough to return, resulted in a temporary disintegration of social norms, and the disintegration led to wife-selling. Hitchcock, wrote in that "I wish to call your attention to the fact, more or less prevalent on this island, of the Japanese selling their wives or mistresses to each other. The Chinese custom of wife selling [49] or 'selling a divorce' Chinese: According to 14th-century scholar Wei Su quoted by Paul J.

Smith, "early in the dynasty, Poor folk sold their wives and children to meet their payments to the state". The earliest documented ban of the practice appears in Yuan Dynasty law dating to the 14th century.

At that time, two types of wife selling were recognized, both considered illegal. The first type was when a husband sold his wife to a man with whom she had been committing adultery.

The second type was when a husband sold his wife because she had betrayed him or because they were no longer able to get along. During the Ming Dynasty , it was gradually established that only wife selling motivated by adultery should be punished. By , wife selling was explicitly authorized by the law in several circumstances. Authorized wife selling was preserved by Qing Dynasty lawmakers, as was the prohibition against selling a wife to her lover.

Famines are related to wife sale. In , about Kiang-si province, the missionary Mathieu-Ly said of "starvation The people first sold their wives, then sons and daughters, then their utensils and furniture; finally they demolished their houses in order to dispose of the timber. According to Howard, as published in , "by Chinese law Also according to Howard, as published in , in China, [55] "a marriage may be dissolved by mutual agreement" [56] "but the agreement Should the wife plan the divorce so as to form a punishable relation with another man, it is void, and the husband may In —, in Shensi , there was a famine and, according to a local newspaper and Leonard T.

Wu, peasants who "had already mortgaged and sold all their lands on which they formerly made a living" [58] then sold their wives. As the Chinese Communist Party came to power in , [59] wife selling was prohibited and the government took measures to eradicate the practice. In Tokugawa Japan — , according to J. Mark Ramseyer and Takeyoshi Kawashima, "men routinely sold their wives and children or rented them long-term After , sale "contracts In 16th—17th-century Mughal India , according to Irfan Habib , although imperial regulations limited state revenue demands to approximately that which would permit the peasantry to survive, [70] the local collectors often lacked willingness to comply, [71] "violated or evaded" the regulations, [72] and overestimated peasants' ability to pay.

But the enslavement was not generally so voluntary as even this. Also, in Bengal , in approximately the same time period, according to Habib, "if any peasant or stranger died without leaving a son [or "died without heirs"] As reported in by William Lee-Warner , "husbands sold their wives from motives of enmity as well as gain.

The selling price of girls and women was at all times from four to ten times greater than that of males. In the Western Punjab , in or before , according to A. O'Brien , among Muslims , [79] a man "proceeded to sell his wife" to a member of another tribe [80] and a dispute developed on other grounds and was resolved in which "the right of disposal by relatives was freely admitted".

In , there were reports of impoverished farmers in the Bundelkhand region of India selling their wives to settle debts; [81] the frequency of such cases is unknown. In Africa generally, according to Parker Shipton in , "husbands sometimes sell wives [during famines or food shortages], but not vice versa".

In West Africa , under the Aro Confederacy , according to David Graeber , "a man who simply disliked his wife and was in need of brass rods could always come up with some reason to sell her, and the village elders—who received a share of the profits—would almost invariably concur.

In northern Tanganyika , in the Masai district, in , according to Robert F. Gray, the Sonjo transfer "wives—that is to say, wife rights". In this respect wives are dealt with in a different manner from other forms of property A brother may take the widow as his wife A brother may also sell the wife rights in the widow to another man, but in order to understand this transaction we must consider a mystical aspect of Sonjo marriage.

It is believed that when a married person dies he will ultimately be reunited with his spouse in the spirit world. This belief is expressed in a myth: In former times the dead sometimes returned to earth to help their relatives here, but the last spirit to so materialize on earth was insulted and vowed that thereafter the dead would remain forever in the spirit world; she explained before departing that the spirits of dead husband and wives waited in the spirit world for their spouses to die, and were then reunited with them there.

This belief has a practical bearing on bride-price transactions. Thus when a husband dies, the brother who inherits the widow may sell his rights in her to another man for the fixed price of thirty goats. This relatively small sum of less than half the woman's normal bride-price is explained by the belief in spirit marriage, for the new husband only acquires full wife rights in the woman in this world; after she dies she will rejoin her original husband in the spirit world.

A second husband loses possession of her ghost. It is convenient to say that he 'sells' his wife, because the form of the transaction is basically the same as those in which he exchanges or sells other goods. Thus a young wife is treated economically as a commodity.

Later in life she outgrows this status, partly because her sexual attractions wane, but of more importance is the fact that her children grow up and are betrothed This stabilizes her position in the community".

After a buyer has been found, the wife is always given a grace period for finding a more desirable second husband before she is required to marry the man found by her husband. No physical coercion on the part of the husband is involved in the sale of a wife.

The compulsive factor resides in the social structure, in which there is no regular position except as a wife for a young woman who was once married. However, a Sonjo husband has a special power, sanctioned by the community, over a wife whom he wishes to sell: This system of wife purchase is quite flexible in operation and seems to allow a woman as much freedom of choice—admittedly little—as is found in most other African societies.

In at least one case an older woman ["of about forty"] was sold by her husband for a considerably reduced price. The village council, however, levies a tax of seven goats on these transactions This fee or tax is no doubt indicative of some underlying disapproval of the selling of wives.

Most of these goats, like those collected in fines, are sacrificed When wives are exchanged rather than sold, the tax is only four goats Herskovitz, if a bride-price is given at marriage and, for a reason, returnable but "is not returned, the man may sell his wife to recover the amount he gave for her, a custom distinctly not East African".

In Bamum , a kingdom, in what is now Cameroon, in the 19th—20th centuries, [95] according to Aboubakar Njiasse Njoya, "in rare cases, A slave is defined by Njiasse Njoya as "a human being who has been deprived of his freedom and is totally in the possession of his master or state, who uses him at will. In Southern Zambia , [] among the Toka, [] in the early 20th century, [] according to Gisela Geisler, "often women were In one such case, a 'husband' demanded compensation from a 'temporary' husband because the latter had extended the agreed upon time with the former's wife without paying further monies Another man, who had sold his wife temporarily to a Lozi, demanded a court order for the return of his wife as well as outstanding payments Other husbands accused their wives in court of having misappropriated payments from their 'temporary' husbands.

After the court revised how it dealt with adultery, partly by forcing a divorce on the husband who was suing, [] and until "the enactment of the Native Court Ordinance of ", [] "husbands, who had previously tried to profit financially from in effect selling their wives to other men and then charging them for adultery compensation before the urban court, now had to fear that bringing such charges might well imply that they lost their wife, the main asset for further deals of the kind.

In South Africa , among Chinese laborers in —, according to Gary Kynoch, gambling was "prolific" [] and unpaid debts often led to suicide and sales of wives and children. In what is now western Burkina Faso , in Souroudougou, [] in the s, [] "household heads often resorted to selling their wives and children to passing merchants for cowries or millett, with no option for re-purchase The mother and her children would be sold as slaves. In Eastern Ethiopia , wives were sold, [] a practice apart from that of bride price in Africa.

In southeast Nigeria before it was colonized , according to David Northrup, "goods brought by visiting traders proved irresistible to many. Yet there was little that could be given in exchange for such goods: For many people slaves were the only real possibility.

The more venturesome or powerful might hope to In Colombia under Spanish colonial rule, [] particularly in —, [] according to David L. Chandler, Spanish law "allowed slaves to marry and establish a family even against the master's wishes In ancient Rome , the 'power of life and killing' vitae necisque potestas , more commonly 'power of life and death' [] was vested in the husband over his wife in some circumstances, [] the husband being the pater familias or 'head of the household'.

Frier and Thomas A. McGinn, "it was apparently illegal for a husband to sell his wife [if in manus ], to give her in adoption, or to execute her even for serious misconduct without first consulting a consilium of relatives," [] thus possibly lawful after the consilium.

Gardner, "over a wife in free marriage Meek arguing in that the law should be "translated somewhat as follows: Cohn in , "if a man contracted a debt and sold his wife, son or daughter or gave them to work it off, 'for three years they work in the house of their buyer or exploiter and in the fourth year he shall restore them to their former condition.

In Islamic sources, while the term "wife selling" referring to someone giving his wife to someone else for money does not appear, "selling" word appears in the following sources in different meanings regarding the divorce issue. By the Hanafi school of thought, according to Laleh Bakhtiar —present , a husband may say to his wife, for example, "I sell you to yourself for so much", [] and she may reply, "I purchase". Other forms of divorce exist. No source found reports that the payment in this form of divorce must be spent for any specific post-divorce purpose, such as child support or alimony , or that it need be a property settlement beyond the terms of the agreement.

As reported by Bakhtiar, comparing 5 branches of Muslim teaching, all 5 branches agree that a wife may pay "consideration" [] or, by 4 of the 5 schools, a third party may pay "ransom" [] to her husband for a divorce, [] the branches differing under some circumstances, [] such as on validity if the wife is pregnant. According to Bakhtiar, a 'divorce for a consideration' is called a khul [] according to Howard, "buy[ing] her release" [] is "by the form called chol " [] and, by 4 out of 5 schools of thought, a variety of wordings, both explicit and implicit, may be used to pronounce such a divorce, [] such as al-khul , [] the Jafaris also accepting al-talaq , [] the Hanafi and Shafii schools accepting al-bay , meaning 'to sell', [] and Hanafis accepting al-shira , meaning 'to purchase'.

Bakhtiar says the schools of thought are followed in certain countries and regions: In the Christian Church , [] according to Frederik Pijper in , "one way [to "become a slave"] was by selling oneself because of poverty. It might so happen that a married pair sank into such need that the husband was compelled to sell himself, and did so with his wife's consent.

In this way he secured sustenance for himself, and with the purchase-money he was in a position to keep his wife from starving. Sometimes the conditions were reversed, and the wife sold herself with the same intentions and with her husband's consent.

In such cases the marriage was usually dissolved; to be sure the Church opposed this, but could not prevent and therefore yielded to it A synod at Paris early in the seventh century ordained that freemen who had sold To demand back a greater sum than what had been paid for them, was not allowed. Contrasting women by rank or class and noting which wives were sold and which were not, Pijper wrote of the medieval Church, a "woman of noble rank who had deserted her husband three times was to be put under penance, and was to be prohibited from marrying again; but if she was a woman from the people she must be sold without hope of regaining her freedom".

The parable of the unforgiving servant , attributed to Jesus, according to David Graeber , told of a creditor ordering the sale of a man who is both his debtor and his servant along with the sale of the man's wife, children, and property.

Wife selling occurred in Europe in addition to that in Britain: In Kafiristan , which was east of Afghanistan , [] in the 19th century, a divorce was "easy" [] and was done by the husband selling a wife. In Malaya , Chinese laborers in the s—s, according to Kynoch, "were said to have been prolific gamblers In Thailand , from the midth century until , according to Darunee Tantiwiramanond and Shashi Pandey, because "traditional Thai law The logic of the law, however, did not operate in reverse and did not apply in the case of the wife because she was not a legal entity and had no identity in her own right.

In Northern Asia , according to an report by Arthur Montefiore, among Samoyads or Samoyedi who are part of the Ural-Altaic Mongoloids , "[the husband] may commerce with his wife, for marriage is not considered a binding tie. It is not uncommon for a Samoyad to sell his wife to another for the consideration of a few teams of deer, and he sometimes barters her for a lady whose husband may be willing to accept the view that exchange is no robbery.

In Indonesia , [] among the Nias, according to E. Neumann from , a husband was allowed to "pawn In ancient Emar , Syria, in the late 14th- to early 12th-centuries B. A Christian Biblical Old Testament passage describes an event in Egypt as an instance of wife selling. Blumoff, Genesis describes "some pretty deplorable characters who do dreadful things to each other In ancient Rome, in two situations, a "fictitious" sale was an actual procedure. In one, to get rid of a tutor a person responsible for approving of a female's decisions that might, e.

One of three forms of manus marriage was coemptio , which, according to Gary Forsythe, seems to have existed in the mid-5th century BC [] and into the CE 2nd century. Colish, coemptio was in essence a fictitious notional sale of the woman to the husband [] [] that could occur at any time during their marriage, [] thus, if after marriage, a fictitious notional sale of the wife to her own husband. According to du Plessis, "a ceremonial resale of the wife terminated marriage by coemptio and probably by usus , too ", [] [ab] as a reversal of the marriage procedure.

Theophanes claimed that in the 5th century Theodosius II , emperor of the Eastern Roman Empire , may have been managed or tricked into signing unread a contract "selling" his wife Aelia Eudocia into slavery or giving her to Pulcheria so Pulcheria could sell his wife; after the signing, Pulcheria "gave In ancient Rome, according to Gail Hamilton , [] Cato gave his wife to Hortensius , who married her, after which, when Hortensius was dying, he left all his property to her and, when she was widowed, Cato remarried her; [] and Caesar "["taunt[ed]"] Cato Regarding a married man's consortium with a slave who may have thereby borne sons, Pijper wrote of medieval Christians , [] "according to Vinniaus the married freeman who had consorted with a slave should be compelled to sell the woman; [but] if he had one or several sons by her he must set her free, and was not allowed to sell her.

Bishops were instructed to secure such women and sell them. This hard law was promulgated in Spain, at the beginning of the seventh century. If, however, after being warned by his bishop, he still failed to yield, his wife was to be made a slave by the prince.

The buying the freedom of a slave being from another party's perspective the selling the slave into freedom, the medieval Christian Church permitted the selling into freedom of a slave who was a spouse; according to Pijper, "if In Asia Minor, administered by Turks , among the Yourouks , as reported in by Theodore Bent , "on marriage the husband generally pays something to the father, and this has given rise to the idea that the nomads ["Yourouks"] are in the habit of selling their wives for the harems of Constantinople, whereas they are only carrying out their legitimate idea of the marriage contract.

In Palestine of the 1st century , according to Graeber, it was not "normal" "for a man On an Abyssinian couple met [] in northeast Africa , in —, [] according to James J.

Harrison, "we [the first white men ever seen in the country] After repeated attempts, he and the good lady, looking crestfallen at not even raising a bid, proceeded on their journey. In Australia , in —, among aborigines in Queensland , according to Carl Lumholtz , [] "at Herbert River the blacks did not know, before the arrival of the whites, of any stimulants at all.

The tobacco served me instead of money, and for it they would do anything, even to selling their wives. In Szabolcs , in the 11th century, a substitute for a wife could be sold, with the gain going to religious leadership. According to Pijper in , writing of the Christian Church, [] "according to the synod of Szabolcs , if a priest instead of taking a wife had chosen a servant or a slave as a companion, she was to be sold and the proceeds were to be given to the bishop.

These are claims by enemies in war including civil war and which may not have been true even to a small degree, but which were widely made. In Rwanda , [] up to , [] according to Erin K Baines, Hutus accused Tutsis , identified as enemies, [] by saying, "Tutsi sold their wives Tutsis tried to marry their wives to Hutu elite in order to have spies in the inner circle.

Most bans are implied in bans against sales of human beings that by definition include sales of wives, and such more general bans are too numerous to list here. Some bans, however, are explicitly against wife sale. In Thailand, "only in , under pressure from the West, were In Indonesia, [] among the Nias, according to Loeb citing Neumann from , "the only restriction which the husband had to observe is that he was not allowed to sell his wife outright", [] but was allowed to "pawn her as a pledge for his debts".

Among the Kaffirs , as studied in the Cape Colony by the South African government in , [] "the husband cannot sell his wife nor ill-treat her"; [] divorce exists but is rare. Thus, fas early lost the force of law. In ancient Israel , according to Levine, a man "could never sell a wife, even if she had originally been a war captive"; [] at least he could not sell her to an "outsider", [] although redemption was possible. Lemche argued that "either there are no rules for a Hebrew's selling his wife Bans, whether against wife sales specifically or against all sales of human beings, that were only in effect part of the time or that were substantially violated and unenforced are too numerous to list.

Examples include bans in England, often violated and generally unenforced for a time, [] and Japan, by law having no ban for a time. An undated [] doggerel [] from Western Pennsylvania [] was reported by H. Mary Richardson, [] [] living in Calvin Township , southwestern Michigan, which town was a destination for slaves travelling through the Underground Railroad [] and in which town most residents and local government officials were Black.

Dorson , in Clarksdale , [ai] Cohoma [ sic ] County, [aj] northern [] Mississippi, [] [ak] c. The plot of the western-musical film " Paint Your Wagon " treats the subject satirically. In , Sane Guruji [] born as Pandurang Sadashiv Sane , [] of Maharashtra , India, authored Shyamchi Ai , [] a collection of "stories", [] which, according to Guruji, were "true Have you no control over your tongue? In Indian literature, Mahabharata , a story of Gandhari, according to Jayanti Alam, includes the "censor[ing] [ sic ]" [] or censuring of "Yudhishtira According to Jonathan Parry in , "in the famous legend of Raja Harish Chandra, it was in order to provide a dakshina that, having been tricked into giving away all his material possessions in a dream, the righteous king was forced to sell his wife and son into slavery and himself become the servant of the cremation ghat Dom in Benares.

In China, according to Smith, a "possibly well-known tale" [] about the Song dynastic era [] A. Go sell the buffalo and pigs. In Guatemala , according to Robert G. In the Dutch Indies , [] fiction by Tirto Adhi Soerjo , who was Javanese and writing in a language that "was a form of resistance to Dutch", [] according to Laurie J.

Sears, included in Membeli Bini Orang: In Scandinavia , [] in c. A wife being subject to sale was a consequence of her being a man's property, according to sociologist Alvin John Schmidt. Wife selling was criticized by the Roman Catholic Pope Gregory VII in the 11th century, [] [] and the Catholic church over time objected to it, apparently because it objected to divorce, [] while the non-Catholic Christian church sometimes did not oppose it.

According to Robert G. Ingersoll , writing in , "to sell wives This is what Jehovah 'authorized in Judea. Karl Marx [] argued that machinery adds so many women and children to the workforce that men are displaced and thus, according to Michael Burawoy , "all that the father can do is sell his wife and children. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

This article is about sales of wives regardless of whether marriage or sale was lawful or by whom sold, or for what purpose. For the selling of unmarried females to become wives, see bride-buying. For transfers of property into or as part of marriage, see dowry and bride price. The same can be said for the ton base stones of the Stone temple of Peru, that were transported 17, miles atop a mountain, the huge stones of Stonehenge, Easter Island, and the ton base stones of the Temle Mount in Jerusalem?

There is no technology today that can transport stones of over tons and cerainly not across a desert. Demons using advanced technology could have easily constructed these stone monuments, the ancient wonders of the world. And the Sons of God saw that the daughters of Men were fair and they took wives unto themselves and bore children mighty men, of renoun.

The verse has been a mystery for over years. There are three theories as to who the "sons of God" were who mated with human women and produced a mutant race of Giants. They mated with the daughters of men Cain. But why would this produce a race of giants?

But demons are spirits? How can a spirit reproduce with a human? This is possible but then who are The Nephilim? Now I am going to present a new theory that I believe could be true and solve the mystery of Gen: We read in Rev: Now lets say that at the same time of the creation of mankind on earth there was a wicked and evil civilization on Mars. A war broke out and then a Comet or Asteroid smashed into Mars and destroyed all life on the red planet.

Just before Comet Impact on Mars happened or nuclear weapons were launched, a Group of Alien Martian heirarchy, escaped in a Spacecraft. They could have visited Earth in the past and knew that it could support life. So a large Spaceship of a technology far more advanced than what we know on earth as of AD heads towards Earth as the Martian Apocalypse occurs. This spaceship could have been as large as six football fields.

It could have contained a smaller fleet of single "pilot" reconnisance crafts as well the small saucer like UFO's that so many people claim to see today. Satan and his demons witness the cataclysm on Mars and the splash down of The Martian Spaceship in the sea. So Satan and his demonic host board the spaceship and find the crew all dead or dying. As there is one fourth less gravity on Mars, they would have been LARGER than humans to be able to function normally as we do on earth. Human Males would be 7.

They could all have been blond haired, blue eyed Caucasian "humans" just larger and possibly with 6 fingers and 6 toes. Golaith the Giant also had six fingers and six toes. Now Satan and his demons can function in human form, well a larger version of the human form. It is also possible that Satan and his fallen angels found a crashed Spaceship buried in the ice of the north pole. In either scenario, the devil would be in possession of both alien bodies and super advanced Alien technology.

So a race of Violent, Mutant Humans roamed the earth. We read in Genesis: God called Noah and his three sons to build the ark. When The Flood came, Satan and His demons in martian bodies escaped the earth in their spaceships. So GOD placed them in chains in the abyss, awaiting everlasting Judgment to come in the last day.

The True Meaning of what happened in Gen: This explains why the ancient Sumerians, circa BC had advanced knowledge of our solar system, of the spherical planets revolving counter-clockwise around the SUN. Little do they realize they are looking at Martian Bodies, animated by demons, wicked fallen angels!!! Through human sacrifice unto them, they could drink the blood and eat the flesh of the children of the deceived nations.

Satan and demons living for the last years in Alien Bodies is very possible, especially if these Martian Extra-terrestrials had discovered how to STOP the aging process, possibly thru gene therapy or a drug that prevents activation of the "mystical" aging process. Our earth scientsist still cannot discover why around the age of 23 years of age, human aging kicks in and we slowly but surely age, weaken and die.

This is my STATE-OF-THE-ART Video Platform AND I OWN It! It Bypasses ALL Jew-Censorship. ALL Jew-Ruled EU Countries Can NOW View ALL My Vids Without JEW-CENSORSHIP! @ As I have posted recently, PayPal banned me from receiving donations. This is after some seven years of using their donation services. Dear Twitpic Community - thank you for all the wonderful photos you have taken over the years. We have now placed Twitpic in an archived state. Marriage and other equivalent or similar unions and status. Marriage; Types of marriages; Prenuptial agreement; Cohabitation; Concubinage; Common-law marriage.