Ketubbot, second tractate in the order Nashim, dealing with rights and duties arising out of the contract of marriage. Ketubbah, literally, "that which is written," denotes in this tractate not so much the marriage document itself as the obligations statutorily contained in it. In fact, according to Mishnah 4:7–12, the usual terms of a ketubbah are binding upon husband and wife even if no document has been drawn up. The word ketubbah came to be identified with the most important provision in the marriage contract from the point of view of the halakhah, namely the sum of money due to the wife if she is divorced or widowed. Thus, throughout this tractate, phrases like "the ketubbah is so-and-so many zuzim," or "she is entitled to the ketubbah " refer to the amount due to the wife according to the ketubbah. The ketubbah of a virgin was fixed at 200 zuzim while that of a non-virgin, by rabbinical enactment, at 100 zuzim.