Wedding

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Wedding

  1. 1. To change thename and not the letterIs to change for the Worst and not the
  2. 2. • It is usual for a couple to be engaged for a while before they get married. An engagement is actually an agreement or promise to marry, and also refers to the time between proposal and marriage. During this period, a couple is said to be
  3. 3. Once a wedding date has been set the banns of marriage, commonly known simply as "the banns" (from an Old English word meaning "to summon") are announced. This is a notice, usually placed in the local parish church or registry office, which tells everyone that a marriage is going to take place between two people. The purpose of banns is to enable anyone to raise any legal problems as to why the two people shouldnt get married, basically it is to prevent marriages that are legally invalid. Impediments vary between legal jurisdictions, but would normally include a pre- existing marriage (having been neither dissolved nor annulled), a vow of celibacy, lack of consent, or the couples being related within the prohibited degrees of kinship.In England, a marriage is only legally valid if the reading of the banns has taken place or a marriage license has been obtained.
  4. 4. • a Register Office• a church of the Church of England, Church in Wales, Church of Ireland, Presbyterian or Roman Catholic Church in N. Ireland• a synagogue or any other private place if both partners are Jewish• any other religious building provided that the person marrying the couple is registered by the Registrar General• premises approved by the local authority• a place where one partner is seriously ill and not expected to recover• the home of one of the partners if the partner is housebound, for example, has serious disabilities or is agoraphobic• a hospital, if one of the partners is unable to leave or is detained there as a psychiatric inpatient• a prison, if one partner is a prisoner.
  5. 5. The Wedding Ceremony A brides wedding day is often touted as "the happiest day of her life", but in all honesty its often a very stressful experience as there are lots of conventions surrounding the whole thing and you can get
  6. 6. • Most wedding vows are taken from traditional religious ceremonies, but nowadays in the UK many couples choose touching love poems or lyrics from a love song revised as wedding vows and some
  7. 7. Afterward, guests file out to throw flower petals, confetti, birdseed, or rice over the newly-married couple for good luck.The bride stands with her back to all the guests and throws her bouquet over
  8. 8. • After the vows have been spoken the couple exchange rings. The wedding ring is placed on the third finger of the left hand, also called the "ring" finger. The
  9. 9. • After the wedding ceremony, the bride, groom, officiant, and two witnesses generally go off to a side room to sign the wedding
  10. 10. Monday for wealth, Tuesday for health,Wednesday the best day of all. Thursday for losses, Friday for crosses, Saturday for no luck at all.
  11. 11. • The Western custom of a bride wearing a white wedding dress, came to symbolize purity in the Victorian era.
  12. 12. "Something old,Something new,Something borrowed,Something blue."
  13. 13. • Any dancing is commonly started by the bride and groom, usually termed the "Bridal Waltz", but dancing an actual waltz is comparatively rare - often the couple chooses their favourite piece of music or a song.• An arranged
  14. 14. Just Married At somepoint the marriedcouple may becomethe object of acharivari, a good-natured hazing of thenewly-marriedcouple. While this ismost familiar in theform of tying tin cansto the bumper of thecouples car, orspraying shavingcream on thewindows, some ofthe pranks can be farmore malicious.
  15. 15. • After the ceremony there is usaully a reception at which the married couple, the couples parents, the best man and the wedding entourage greet each of the guests. At such events it is traditional to eat and drink - a lot.• During the reception a number of speeches and/or toasts are given in honour of the couple.
  16. 16. • At the wedding reception an elaborate, tiered, wedding cake is often served. Traditionally this is a fruit cake. Often
  17. 17. • It is considered lucky for the couple to cut the cake together. It symbolizes them working together during their marriage. A tier is usually stored, and eaten by the couple at their first wedding anniversary, or at the christening of their first child. The cake can be frozen and if the
  18. 18. • People who were invited to the wedding, but were unable to attend are often sent a piece of cake in a small box, as a memento.
  19. 19. • The happy couple toast each other. (This has nothing to do with sliced bread.)• The newlyweds have the first dance.• The couple cut the cake together, this symbolizes their first meal as husband and wife• The bride may throw her bouquet to the assembled group of all unmarried women in attendance, with folklore suggesting the person who catches it will be the next to wed.• It is usual for the couple to go away on holiday together. This is called the

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