The groom’s suit in a navy blue combined with a checkered waistcoat and a blue bow tie lent him the appearance of a classy gentleman.
The wedding cake also followed the colors of the space.
For a Spring, or Summer, wedding choose somewhere like a vineyard or country estate and allow the natural beauty of your venue’s grounds be your decor.
An aisle arch and vintage pews for your ceremony, then rustic, wooden cross back chairs with farmhouse style tables for the reception – to add to the sense of relaxed elegance.
'It's like a little snapshot in time.' 'During the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, lots of antiquities were both discovered and destroyed through processes of agricultural improvement and expansion, and their discovery was often inadequately reported,' the authors wrote.'I think one of the most exciting objects is a piece of a bangle that has been folded into a parcel, and a late Roman coin (late 4th – early 5th century AD) sandwiched between the folds,' Dr Blackwell told Mail Online.
'This type of bangle is, like most of the hoard, extremely rare but what makes it particularly exciting is that in this parcel we have the meeting of Roman and local objects, both more valued for their silver bullion by the time they were buried than as a coin or bangle.
The items belonged to a group of people called the Picts'The new fieldwork has revealed that the Gaulcross hoard was much larger than previously thought and is now the northernmost (pre-Viking Age) Hacksilber hoard in Europe and one of only two comparable hoards known in Scotland,' the authors said.
The bride’s bouquet consisted of various species of eucalyptus, as well as astilbe or ‘false goat’s beard’, lisianthus, and roses in a relaxed formation.
Which makes this palette not only perfect for Spring but any season really!
Whatever time of year you decide on though, give your celebration a garden vibe with lashings of seasonal greenery.
'Some of the research we’re doing at the moment is looking at the weights of the parcels to see if there are any uniform sizes of parcels, perhaps conforming to the Roman ounce weight system – this is one of the parcels that might have been deliberately made to weigh 1/3 of a Roman ounce.''During the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, lots of antiquities were both discovered and destroyed through processes of agricultural improvement and expansion, and their discovery was often inadequately reported,' the authors wrote.
Today we’re being taken all the way to the city of Syros in Greece, with this oh-so-romantic wedding editorial set in a turn of the 20th century textile factory – a venue far more breathtaking than it sounds!