The latest trend: "You're not invited" marriage e-mail

I always found it fascinating that the marriage thing.

Although I've never been able myself, I was the best man five times. This led me to near the deep neuroses surrounding the happy day.

What should be the happy couple wearing? What color flowers should be? Should there be a vegetarian option? And, of course, the most essential, should be invited?

I always imagined that those who have not asked lightly accept with good grace or even permanent.

I also thought that those who did not quite make the cut would be at least offered a little murmur of bride and groom on the reasons (false) why they were not quite on the list.

But now NBC informs me that I am misinformed.

Because it is supposed to be now de rigueur disappointed that you send an official email telling them they are not officially invited.

To the untrained eye, which has all the sensitivity of a pinch buttock in a sauna.

Yet those who intend to declare that the marriages of couples soon-to-be-married tend to support an enormous guilt of those who can not invite due to lack of space, lack of budget wedding or absence of real friendship.

So sometimes they opt for an e-mail explaining the situation, using fabric on fabric gross lie.

Sometimes, however, they get their wedding planner to do their dirty work virtual.

Tatiana Byron, founder of service wedding planning wedding Salon, said today: "Some of their friends complain and criticize the couple, thinking that the planner will not tell the client."

It is, in fact, no limit to the absolute stupidity of the people. In some cases, it seems that the couple has a reasonable excuse for the virtual kiss-off. Maybe they hold their wedding in a dark place, like a bar or Mustique mold in Dar-es-Salaam.

But there is still time to time nincompoopery galling.

Apparently, some brides and grooms send e-mails to explain that some people are on the waiting list.

"We want you., But we do not like you that much. Certainly not as much as you think."

I know that social mores can be painful and heavy.

I know that trying to please everyone is the demise of many marriages, as it is the disappearance of many brands.

But the mere idea of ​​sending someone an e-mail telling them that they are not so important that it is just a little, well, millennium?

Oh, yes. That would explain a lot.
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