Under the chuppah dating
Although one rabbi in the Talmud expresses a similar opinion, the majority maintained that a ketubah discouraged divorce, by serving as a constant reminder of the husband's substantial financial obligations if he divorced his wife.The ketubah is often a beautiful work of calligraphy, framed and displayed in the home.The woman went back to the rabbi and said, "There is no god like your G-d, and your Torah is true." Mishnah Kiddushin 1:1 specifies that a woman is acquired (i.e., to be a wife) in three ways: through money, a contract, and sexual intercourse.Ordinarily, all three of these conditions are satisfied, although only one is necessary to effect a binding marriage.Nevertheless, the idea has a strong hold within the Jewish community: look at any listing of Jewish personal ads and you're bound to find someone "Looking for my bashert." Finding your bashert doesn't mean that your marriage will be trouble-free.Marriage, like everything worthwhile in life, requires dedication, effort and energy.
The method of finding a spouse, the form of the wedding ceremony, and the nature of the marital relationship are all explained in the Talmud.
To prove the rabbi wrong, the Roman woman went home and took a thousand male slaves and a thousand female slaves and matched them up in marriages.