↑Alan H. Bittles, Hanan A. Hamamy (2010), Genetic Disorders Among Arab Populations, in Endogamy and Consanguineous Marriage in Arab Populations (Editor: Ahmad Teebi), ISBN 978-3-642-05079-4, pages 85-108
↑Sloan, Kathryn (2011). Women's Roles in Latin America and the Caribbean, ABC-CLIO, ISBN 978-0313381089
↑Hatfield, E., Rapson, R. L., & Martel, L. D. (2007), Passionate love and sexual desire, Handbook of cultural psychology, S. Kitayama & D. Cohen (Eds.), New York: Guilford Press; pages 760-779
↑Batabyal, A. A. (2001). On the likelihood of finding the right partner in an arranged marriage. Journal of Socio-Economics, 30(3), pages 273-280
↑Adams, B. N. (2004). Families and family study in international perspective. Journal of Marriage and Family, 66(5), pages 1076-1088
↑Margaret Evans, The Diana Phenomenon: Reaction in the East Midlands, Folklore, Volume 109, Issue 1-2, 1998, pages 101-103; Quote: "Diana Spencer was of the ancient British royal bloodline. Her arranged marriage to Charles had been engineered to re-introduce this ancient bloodline and legitimise the House of Windsor."
↑Arnett & Taber (1994), Adolescence terminable and interminable: When does adolescence end?, Journal of Youth and Adolescence, 23(5), pp 517-537; Quote - "In Japan, for example, even in modern times close to half of marriages are reported to be arranged (known as miai marriages)"
↑(a) Ralph Grillo (2011), Marriages, arranged and forced: the UK debate; in Gender, Generations and the Family in International Migration, (Editors: Albert Kraler, Eleonore Kofman, Martin Kohli, Camille Schmoll), ISBN 978-9089642851, pp 77-78; Quote - "Arranged and forced marriages among immigrant and minority ethnic groups has been widely debated across Europe"; (b) Christian Joppke (2004), The retreat of multiculturalism in the liberal state: theory and policy, The British Journal of Sociology, 55(2), pp 237-257