This man thought it would be fun if he bought a giant dildo and attack his wife with it on camera annoying her. Well as we can all expect, she didn’t find the jokes funny and she grabbed the dildo and did the impossible.
VIDEO AT THE BOTTOM OF THE PAGE:
The word is of Germanic origin, from Proto-Germanic *wībam, “woman”. In Middle English it had the form wif, and in Old English wīf, “woman or wife”. It is related to Modern German Weib (woman, female), and Danish viv (wife, usually poetic) and may derive ultimately from the Indo-European root ghwībh- “shame; pudenda” (cf. Tocharian B kwīpe and Tocharian A kip, each meaning “female pudenda”, with clear sexual overtones). The original meaning of the phrase “wife” as simply “woman”, unconnected with marriage or a husband/wife, is preserved in words such as “midwife” and “fishwife”.
In many cultures, marriage is generally expected that a woman will take her husband’s surname, though that is not universal. A married woman may indicate her marital status in a number of ways: in Western culture a married woman would commonly wear a wedding ring but in other cultures other markers of marital status may be used. A married woman is commonly given the honorific title “Mrs”, but some married women prefer to be referred to as “Ms”, a title which is also used when the marital status of a woman is unknown. A woman on her wedding day is usually described as a bride, even after the wedding ceremony, while being described as a wife is also appropriate after the wedding or after the honeymoon. Her partner is known as the bridegroom during the wedding, and within the marriage is called her husband.
In the older custom, still followed, e. g., by Roman Catholic ritual, the word bride actually means fiancée and applies up to the exchange of matrimonial consent (the actual marriage act); from then on, even while the rest of the very ceremony is ongoing, the woman is a wife, and no longer a bride, and the bridal couple is no longer referred to as such but as the newlywed couple. “Wife” refers to the institutionalized relation to the other spouse, unlike mother, a term that puts a woman into the context of her children. In some societies, especially historically, a concubine was a woman who was in an ongoing, usually matrimonially oriented relationship with a man who could not be married to her, often because of a difference in social status.
The term wife is most commonly applied to a woman in a union sanctioned by law (including religious law), not to a woman in an informal cohabitation relationship, which may be known as a girlfriend, partner, cohabitant, significant other, concubine, mistress etc. However, a woman in a so-called common law marriage may describe herself as a common law wife, de facto wife, or simply a wife. Those seeking to advance gender neutrality may refer to both marriage partners as “spouses”, and many countries and societies are rewording their statute law by replacing “wife” and “husband” with “spouse”. A former wife whose spouse is deceased is a widow.