2018年05月15日

In the Middle Ages, No Church


The custom of getting married in a church was born in the late 16th century. The religious reformer Luther still sees marriage as a worldly business. He thinks there is no connection between marriage and church. But in the face of the impact of Protestantism, Catholicism began to reiterate the church’s power to believers’ weddings.

The impact of the Catholic Church on marriage began with the Trento religious meeting held in the middle of the 16th century. The conference refuted Protestant reforms and proclaimed that all Protestantism was heresy. It believed that since the Middle Ages, Catholic teachings and rituals were correct and correct. The conference insisted on the seven sacraments (sacraments), namely, baptism, firmness, communion, confession, final evangelism, miracles, and marriage. Most of these sacraments were used from the time of the apostles, but the sacrament of marriage was not formally confirmed until this time.

Afterwards, the ceremony for the conclusion of each effective marriage must be held in front of the local priests and two witnesses, but there is still no dedicated clothing for marriage. The church supports the imperial provisions concerning clothing and believes that any extravagant acts must be cursed. It is guilty to wear a dress for only one day.

Throughout the Middle Ages, there was simply no color for wedding dresses and no special style. Color and cut-out can be as long as it meets the universal fashion. In “The Statue of Giovanni Arnolfini,” painted by Jan van Eyck in around 1420, the groom is a wealthy cloth trader who wears a piece of clothing. There is a brown cape with fur decoration, and the bride wears a green fur dress.


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