Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg Officiated Opera Singer Alyson Cambridge's Wedding

Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg Officiated Opera Singer Alyson Cambridge's Wedding

We are searching data for your request:

Forums and discussions:
Manuals and reference books:
Data from registers:
Wait the end of the search in all databases.
Upon completion, a link will appear to access the found materials.

Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg is a lover of, well, love. The high-profile judge has been officiating a lot of marriages as of late, and has made her stance on same-sex marriage quite clear with her poignant remarks about the institution and its outdated legalities. So we're not surprised that when opera singer Alyson Cambridge got married this past weekend, Ginsburg, who is a huge fan, officiated.

According to the Washington Post, Ginsburg was dressed like a rockstar, accessorizing her robes with frilled white ruffle sleeves and oversized sunglasses. Even a malfunctioning microphone make the Supreme Court Justice bluff. Coolly starting over, Ginsburg finished the ceremony with a sweet sentiment, that she hopes Cambridge and her now-husband Timothy Eloe, have happinesss "serving each other and humankind in peace and hope."

See more: You'll Never Guess How Britney Spears Helped This Gay Couple Get Married

You may be wondering how these two lovebirds landed such an all-star officiant - they simply asked! Ginsburg, is reportedly an opera regular, and at a cast party for Washington National Opera's production of La Boheme, in which Cambridge starred, the couple asked Ginsburg if she'd be willing to officiate. "I immediately said yes," Ginsburg recalled.

She also went on to give Alyson some high compliments. "Radiant," Ginsburg said of the bride on stage, "is a good way to describe her."

This isn't the only wedding Ginsburg has been officiating lately. She's presided over a number of same-sex weddings in DC, as the Supreme Court's decision on the matter hangs in balance. She's made her stance pretty clear, though, stating that the marriage institution of when the common laws were made is not the same institution it is today.


  1. Kwesi

    Has come on a forum and has seen this theme. Allow to help you?

  2. Kentrell

    In my opinion a very interesting topic. I suggest you discuss this here or in PM.

  3. Zimra

    I can recommend a visit to the site, where there are many articles on the topic that interests you.

  4. Elric

    This topic is simply matchless :), very much it is pleasant to me.

  5. Wincel

    It agree, it is a remarkable piece

Write a message