Malicious wedding shamers have mocked a newlywed bride for wearing a “see-through tablecloth” and combat boots on her big day.
Hundreds of brutal comments were made on a controversial facebook group about the unnamed couple.
The That’s it, I’m wedding shaming page uploads pictured of weddings to its 125,000 members.
It invites you to join a group “where we can all come together to bond over cringe-worthy weddings & wedding related events!”
They say you are “free to post any shame-worthy weddings whether it’s something you saw online or someone you know personally”.
But the picture, reportedly from an American service, has attracted a lot of criticism.
The image, with the newlyweds’ faces covered, sees them standing together hand-in-hand after saying ‘I do’.
The happy groom, in a checked shirt and white trainers, also doesn’t escape unkind criticism.
A user posted the image on the group with the caption: “wtf is up with that ‘dress’!”
There was a flurry of agreement with one writing: “We don’t even let people in our court house dressed like that!”
Another said: “I’m concerned for her grandma’s tablecloth” while one added: “The whole outfit is horrid”.
So-called wedding shaming seems to be a growing trend.
Kat Williams, founder of online wedding magazine Rock n Roll Bride, thinks she knows the reason behind it.
“They mainly go after people’s outfits,” she told the BBC.
“I think when some people see something that is unusual or different to them, they snap to judge.
“They probably do it because it makes them feel better about their own lives. But they’re never going to get to a happier place by dragging others down.”
The facebook group instructs its members to “focus on wedding shaming”.
“Don’t go off the rails in political debates or religious rants,” the rules state.
“Not many things are off limits, but going off into a rant bashing anyone’s beliefs, race, religion, country, body, etc. could result in a warning, a mute, or potentially a ban for a repeat offenders.”
It adds: “If you want to shame a wedding, please make sure you cover the faces or at MINIMUM the eyes of anyone appearing in the photo and yes this also applies to public photos or public profiles.”