Deborah Enenche changed the narrative concerning some of the recent conventional practices in modern-day church weddings.
- She 👰 held a Bible in place of a bouquet 💐
(I would prefer a bouquet 💐on my D-day)
- there was no long line of bridal trains apart from her family members
(this had led many girls to try to have a legion of both good and bad friends to have people perform this function on their D-day. I also noticed people wearing the wedding colour, and those on uniformed materials on their own. This also doused the financial pressure of ashebi and the drama associated with it.
(though, I do not have anything against ashebi)
- The bride’s makeup was moderately made, such that the skin colour was maintained and the bride was recognized.🤭
- Not forgetting her boots 👢 that made it to the reception.😄
- The phrase “you may now hug 🤗 the bride”- this part stood out particularly to me in this event.
Way back, it was often assumed that the bride and groom had never kissed before their wedding ceremony and, in Roman times, a kiss was a legal bond that sealed contracts. However, as much as “you may now kiss the bride” is used in many, many wedding ceremonies, it is not traditionally part of religious ceremonies. This has gradually found its way to become part of our religious wedding ceremonies.
During the ” you may now kiss 😘 the bride” part, some brides have been wounded in the process (there was an online video in circulation where the guy pounced on the lady and both of them fell and kept rolling on the floor under the guise of kissing the bride).
Generally, wedding ceremonies are gradually no longer morally safe for children to attend cause of some of the activities done at weddings.
This hug made it moderate and royal.
I am not a fan of kissing the bride, so, my future husband should take note.✍
what stood out for you in this post or the ceremony 🤷♀️?