Millennials have killed malls, cheese, and bar soap. Their thirst for blood unslaked, they’re now coming for good, old-fashioned cheating.
Companies like the Knot, Zola, and other boutique startups promise to cater to the whims of millennials by moving the mundane parts of wedding planning online.
In 1970, George Zimmer was a college graduate with no real job prospects and little direction.
Bridal shops on Long Island — like those across the country — are seeing declining sales as they face competition from online retailers take a growing slice of the wedding attire business.
Did you think about how you’re going to go to the toilet in that huge wedding dress? With the champagne flowing, there are going to be frequent pee breaks, and it’s hardly realistic to be getting dressed and undressed each time.
In what feels like practically overnight, there has been an explosion of plus-size acceptance and celebration.
One angry bride claims one of her bridesmaids owes her a $30,000 “do-over” for the big day, alleging that the “hugely pregnant” friend stole the show with her “electric personality” and “tall, incredibly attractive” husband.
An AI-powered photography robot named Eva just shot her first wedding over in the UK.
The experience is practically impossible to avoid. David’s Bridal is the Walmart of weddings, the convenient, low-priced alternative to traditional bridal shops.