I seem to think I've heard "for better or worse" used in other situations, but I can't for the life of me come up with a good example. I wonder if I'm overthinking this question and imagining a usage that doesn't exist.
Well, thank you guys ,see what I got
"Well, by grace of one of the engineering feats of the centuary ,for richer or poorer,better or worse,England and France are getting hitched ."
This was refered to the project of CHANNEL-TUNNEL between the England and France,so figuratively it means "on terms of accpeting all results /whatever happens"....
So ,this was an rhetoric parlance,right?
Thanks again !
Today at least, it doesn't mean you have to accept now, regardless of your wishes. Most people taking these vows in English today are doing it because they really want to.Hello! I want to make sure if there exists other circumstance adapted to this expression ,exclusive of the vows in wedding ceremony ...
Can it implies something like "you have to accept .... regardless of your wish"
Thanks in advace!!!