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Well, we all know how this year has turned out to be and you may be wondering how are you even going to know about the wedding themes that are trending in 2020? Fret not, we’re here to help you. Before the pandemic set in the wedding theme was more focused on over the top designs be it with the décor and exquisite couture bridal gowns in Melbourne. Now it’s all about the intimate moments with your loved ones, attention to detail while keeping safety as the most important aspect.
We have listed below wedding trends that are very doable for a very simple wedding which definitely promises to make your day a special one to remember no matter where you choose to say ‘I do’
1) Intimate weddings
Knowing the situation, we know intimate weddings will be the way forward. Having a small bunch of people who matter will make the best sense. Plus, this would also be the safest way as of now. Since it's very personal, you can treat them with elaborate meals and tons of personalization options to make it feel very warm and relaxed.
Going eco-friendly can be the best thing for not just people but our mother nature in general. Sustainable weddings are on the rise in recent years and it’s time it has caught the attention all over. Do consider upcycling your wedding requirements be it sourcing locally grown food items, reusing florals used for the wedding ceremony, using paper or bamboo straws for drinks instead of plastic ones, replacing place settings with fruits as an alternative centerpiece idea, using actual trees in beautiful planters instead of cut flowers to up the aesthetic and so much more. So you see? There are so many ways we can reuse stuff to maintain the eco-friendliness that we so require right now.
3) Self-serving bars
More and more couples all over the world are creating self-service bars. It’s like an artificial mounted dispenser to pour over drinks like beer, cocktails etc. This allows the guest to create their perfect drink. Imagine yourself creating your signature cocktail drink just the way you like it? Sounds amazing doesn’t it? Plus, by having these self -serving bars you won't have that many bartenders.
4) Two-in-one wedding dresses
The beginning of this year saw many brides choosing designer wedding dresses in Melbourne which focused on the Victorian-style dresses. These dresses feature high necklines, low hemlines, lots of lace layers and flowing style skirts which are reminiscent of the Victorian era. It’s pretty beautiful yet modern which makes it even the style very breath-taking. There’s something about this look that won’t go away anytime soon.
5) Giving back to charity
With the rise in intimate weddings, you do tend to save a lot on your wedding celebrations. The best thing to do is to give back to society. Many couples all over the world are doing it and making charitable donations. This trend will get bigger in the coming years. This will not only make you feel good but it will make someone’s day and year so much better. As a couple, you’d be spreading so many smiles which is a really good thing.
Now that you know some of the popular wedding themes that are trending this year, we can’t wait to see you in a beautiful wedding gown in Melbourne and have a memorable celebration that you will cherish for years to come.
Title: The Prince and the Dressmaker
Author: Jen Wang
Published Date: February 13, 2018
Publisher: First Second
Page Count: 277 pages
Date Read: June 16, 2020
What I liked: Frances. She was awesome and accepting of others and opportunities to come her way. She also stands up for herself again and again. For the most part I really enjoyed the storyline; however, I thought this book felt more in line with end of the century France rather than the 1830s - the ideas employed in the storyline didn't read to me as early to mid 1800s but the more bawdier late 1800s Paris. I loved the fashion France comes up with for Lady Crystallia - the lines, the details were just beautiful. I really like how the Prince Seb is just - yeah, this is just a part of my self expression/partly to escape the duties of his position. There was no real label to what he was doing or who he was.
What I didn't liked: the art was a bit too middle-grade for an older YA audience; also some of the art is very gendered - lots of pink. Prince Seb was so determined to keep his secret guarded that he would throw Frances under a bus, after pages and chapters of his budding friendship with the one person who accepted him from the moment the two met. Also, Prince Seb is the son of King Leo - that would be King Leopold, who was a brutal colonizer of parts of Africa (Congo I know for sure). King Leo seems at the end of the book to accept his son's gender fluidity and became a sort-of hero for gender expression. That is some historical revisionism there author. Because of his dad's acceptance, Prince Seb seems more comfortable taking on royal duties in support of his dad's reign at the end of the book. Ew.
Meh. I am glad I read this so I can see gender expression separate from sexuality. But the story could've used some work so that it wasn't harmful to other marginalized people.
Title: Juliet Takes a Breath
Author: Gabby Rivera
Publish Date: September 17, 2019
Publisher: Dial Books
Page Count: 320 pages
Date Read: March 14-21, 2020
I read this book as part of the Book Riot's Read Harder Challenge 2020 prompt "debut by queer author." Ms. Rivera's book was a great YA/NA story of Juliet, a NY Puerto Rican lesbian who earns a coveted summer internship as an assistant to her favorite author (Harlow Brisbane) in Portland, Oregon. Juliet has just came out of the closet to her family the night she leaves for Portland, she has a relationship on the down-low with a college friend (who is doing her own internship with the DNC in Washington DC), and she is very new to feminism. It's a lot, but Rivera really keeps the different strings neatly tied together into the plot without getting tangled up.
Harlow Brisbane is the white, hippy-dippy version of feminism that comes to mind when someone thinks of Portland. She is the book Pussy Power, the book that brought Juliet to feminism and awakened Juliet to the female power within her. However, Juliet soon learns Harlow has no problem using Juliet's brown skin as a shield for Harlow's biased word and actions towards the BIPOC members of Portland's lesbian community. Juliet does make connections with BIPOC lesbians and they come to her rescue when Harlow's overt damage makes Juliet flee Portland to the safety of family in Miami for a long weekend.
That was my favorite part - seeing Juliet learning about her auntie and cousin, her cousin taking her to a party where Juliet sees herself as just one of the community and not just the brown unicorn, seeing Juliet start to rebuild the bridge toward her mom - it was nothing but joy and color and acceptance. This time strengthens Juliet in a way that makes the reader know Juliet is really coming into her own and that she is going to have a good life with good people around her. The scales fall from her eyes so to speak.
I can recommend this book, but be warned Harlow's microaggression may hit close to home for some readers.