Lebanese Wedding

If you're planning a Lebanese wedding, there are a few things you can do to make it more fun and exciting while still paying tribute to your heritage. There are five must-have customs that make up a Lebanese wedding.

Lebanese Pre-Wedding Celebrations

What distinguishes a Lebanese wedding from others? All of the events that take place before to the wedding. These celebrations are frequently as lavish as the wedding, with plenty of food, flowers, and music. The night prior, a henna party with dancers and drums is common. Before the bride and groom go down the aisle, the celebrations continue until the ceremony. Singing is a typical family custom, with ladies singing poems to the pair to wish them pleasure and happiness.

Lebanese Wedding Fireworks

It's no surprise that Lebanese weddings are colourful, noisy, and lavish affairs. Fireworks are, of course, a must-have. Many couples arrange extensive pyrotechnics to create a magnificent show for their guests, and the results are nothing short of amazing.

Belly Dancers in Lebanese wedding

Even the cutting of the cake is lavish at Lebanese weddings. A sharp ceremonial sword is used to cut the cake into slices. The bride and groom hold the sword in their hands as they cut the cake for their guests.

Lebanese Wedding Sword Cutting

Dancing is a common feature of weddings, but the Lebanese take it to a new level. The bride and groom dance to traditional music during their first dance, and then they perform with the Zaffe and their close relatives. Everyone will get up and head out to the dance floor many times throughout the ceremony. Belly dancers are frequently present, displaying their skills at most traditional Lebanese weddings.

The Zalaouta

The Zalaouta, a high-pitched sound, is something that every guest at a Lebanese wedding should expect to hear. A scream-like sound is common during Arabic and African weddings, and it is frequently made by the ladies to convey their delight and excitement.

Lebanese Wedding Sword Cutting

Dancing is a common feature of weddings, but the Lebanese take it to a new level. The bride and groom dance to traditional music during their first dance, and then they perform with the Zaffe and their close relatives. Everyone will get up and head out to the dance floor many times throughout the ceremony. Belly dancers are frequently present, displaying their skills at most traditional Lebanese weddings.

 
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