Short answer : there are no such words. However, as Joonas suggests, there are ways of getting round this if you want to express same-sex ideas in Latin.
I've never come across anything specific for woman-woman or man-man marriages (or marrying) in the language but, if there lies behind your question a need to express these in Latin, it's by no means impossible.
To begin with, there is the neutral phrase, offered by Joonas, in matrimonium ducere, which conventionally suggests a man taking a woman to wife but might, in the right context, be used in the ways that your are looking for.
Next, there is the useful word coniu(n)x, which means 'spouse', usually of a wife but also of a man. A married couple can be described as coniuges — 'conjoined', (if you like, in marriage) in a physical union, coniugium — where, again, the context could suggest a same-sex marriage [note here that connubium is a separate, legal term for wedlock or marriage]. We should also consider that the Romans 'married' in various ways.
The way of the old Republic, and especially of the patricians and otherwise ennobled families, was confarreatio, a very solemn and serious religious affair, strongly binding and usually involving settlements of one kind or another (think of Julius Caesar giving his daughter in marriage to Pompey, or Octavian his sister to Antony), including money or property. Marriage between plebeians was called coemptio and did not involve the same rites as confarreatio, but mimicked a sale and was solemnised before at least five witnesses ( there was even a libripens to simulate the weighing-out of money). But a possible key to the usage you are looking for is that ,in all kinds of marriage, there was a question to the bride, and her response was Ubi tu Gaius, ego Gaia : this is straightforwardly adaptable to a same-gender couple.
Classical literature refers us to all kinds of sexual activity. Some of it can be a bit puritanical, but aside from that there are allegations of sexual 'misbehaviour' which are mainly in the nature of lampoon of the subjects, rather than criticism of the act (Catullus has particularly good examples). In Latin, as far as I know, they are all of males (and they do include pederasty) : I know of nothing which has words specially for female-female sexual activity, though there are a some which might be used.
I appreciate, of course, that none of this answers your query as such, but as a bit of background it should, I hope, enable you to deal with it confidently.