This could wind up becoming some kind of trend. The 1st bride to be married in white was Queen Victoria to Prince Albert. Up till then it hadn't really been done. After that everyone did it in imitation of Victoria until it become a tradition whose origin was forgotten. People just assumed that's the way it had always been as if Eve had married Adam in white, instead of in The Garden of Eden behind the fig leaves! Thing is that Victoria's marriage was tragic.
Her husband died early and she spent many years wearing black as the widow queen. Since brides have started wearing white we've seen the divorce rate sky rocket. So maybe white weddings are unlucky. Perhaps different coloured weddings dresses influence the luck of the married couple. So it will be interesting to see how this match up turns out. If they make a go if it then they maybe onto something. Coloured wedding dresses could even become a trend!
Kim Kardashian Shows Off Her Baby Bump
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Children, if you dare to think Of the greatness, rareness, muchness Fewness of this precious only Endless world in which you say You live, you think of things like this: Blocks of slate enclosing dappled Red and green, enclosing tawny Yellow nets, enclosing white And black acres of dominoes, Where a neat brown paper parcel Tempts you to untie the string. In the parcel a small island, On the island a large tree, On the tree a husky fruit. Strip the husk and pare the rind off: In the kernel you will see Blocks of slate enclosed by dappled Red and green, enclosed by tawny Yellow nets, enclosed by white And black acres of dominoes, Where the same brown paper parcel - Children, leave the string alone! For who dares undo the parcel Finds himself at once inside it, On the island, in the fruit, Blocks of slate about his head, Finds himself enclosed by dappled Green and red, enclosed by yellow Tawny nets, enclosed by black And white acres of dominoes, With the same brown paper parcel Still untied upon his knee. And, if he then should dare to think Of the fewness, muchness, rareness, Greatness of this endless only Precious world in which he says he lives - he then unties the string.
George Orwell’s 6 Rules for Effective Writing
1. Never use a metaphor, simile, or other figure of speech which you are used to seeing in print.
2. Never use a long word where a short one will do.
3. If it is possible to cut a word out, always cut it out.
4. Never use the passive where you can use the active.
5. Never use a foreign phrase, a scientific word, or a jargon word if you can think of an everyday English equivalent.
6. Break any of these rules sooner than saying anything outright barbarous.