Wedding Tradition

Customs of Wedding Tradition

Wedding Tradition – Did you know that many of the traditions and marriage habits that we attend today come from centuries ago? For example, do you know that the phrase “knot tie” comes from the Roman practice of binding a knot to the belt worn by the bride? Another interesting fact is that Queen Victoria began wearing white clothes for her wedding in 1840. Studying and combining these traditions and habits in wedding preparation is a fun way to recognize the importance of wedding history:

Wedding Tradition


Bridal Veils – Many think that wedding veils overtake wedding dresses for several centuries. One explanation is that it came from the time that men would throw blankets on the head of the woman he chose to become his wife! Another explanation is that the headscarf comes from an arranged marriage, where the face of the bride is covered until the end of the ceremony, so the groom cannot change his mind if he does not find it attractive. However, the bridal veil is traditionally a symbol of simplicity, respect and virginity.

The Bridal Bouquet – In ancient society, it was believed that spices and spices that smelled strongly drove away evil spirits, bad luck, and poor health. Wives bring a bouquet of herbs and spices. Elizabeth’s bride wears this ornament to cover body odor due to lack of regular bathing habits, partly because they believe the cleansing ritual makes the body more susceptible to disease. In Victorian times, floral arrangements are made of flowers so brides can exchange secret messages for the meaning of the flowers they wear or wear.

Bridal Walk – Traditional weddings include two bridal marches. Richard Wagner’s “Choir of the Bride” was traditionally played during the procession and Felix Mendelssoh’s “Bridal March” was traditionally played during the recession. This habit began in 1858, when Queen Victoria’s daughter, Princess of England, chose these two songs for her wedding. Read also Beach Wedding Dresses

Wedding cakes – Ancient Romans prepared cakes made from wheat and barley and broke them on the bride’s head, a symbol of their fertility. It then became a tradition to place some cakes on top of each other to symbolize the desire for fruitful union. As part of the wedding ceremony, the bride kisses on the cake. Under the rule of King Charles II, it was traditional to turn cakes into edible parts of the ceremony by adding ice to sugar. It is interesting to note that in today’s tradition, wedding cakes remain a symbol of fertility