A group of Michigan House Democrats on Monday introduced four gay marriage bills timed to coincide with expected Supreme Court rulings related to the issue.

One bill repeals the state's 2004 voter-approved constitutional amendment, replacing it with language that would legalize marriage equality in Michigan.

A second bill seeks to recognize the out-of-state legal marriages of gay couples.

A third bill would alter the state's marriage laws, while the fourth is a resolution calling on Congress to repeal the Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA), which prevents federal agencies from recognizing the legal marriages of gay couples.

(Related: No rulings from Supreme Court on gay marriage cases Prop 8, DOMA.)

Rep. Sam Singh, a Democrat from East Lansing, told the Detroit Free Press, that the bills speak on “Michigan values” as the Supreme Court prepares to hand down two related decisions.

A similar set of bills were introduced by Democrats earlier in the Senate. Debate on the measures is not expected to take place until after the Legislature convenes in the fall.

According to a recent poll, 56.8 percent of Michiganders support gay nuptials, while 36.7 percent remain opposed.