BY ANDREW HWANG When I was asked by a close friend to officiate a wedding for the first time, I was terrified. How was I, a 31 year old who has never been married, supposed to speak wisely about love and commitment and trust?Naturally, I sifted through dozens of officiant scripts and example speeches online, but they all left me cold. It wasn’t just that they were full of clichés that I knew would make the eyes of my audience members glaze over. It was also that they rang hollow and, to be honest, felt like an insult to my audience’s intelligence.I’ve grown up in a generation that is incredibly cynical about marriage. We’ve all heard the stats about divorce rates and we all have friends that come from divorced families. So this was one situation where “time honored” words just felt trite and meaningless.My fear was worsened by the intellectual makeup of the wedding party. The groom’s side were mostly engineers from Stanford, the bride’s side engineers from MIT. Not the type of people who would fall for vague, lovey-dovey soliloquies about love and marriage.I knew this to be true first-hand, because in the months after my friend asked me, I paid