Perkins Hulett.Amy Lauren Perkins and Stephen Hollis Hulett were united in marriage on June 10, 2006, at Providence Presbyterian Church in Clinton.
Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Charles Perkins Charles Nelson Perkins AO, aka Kumantjayi Perkins immediately following his death, (June 16 1936 — October 19 2000) was an Australian Aboriginal activist and football (soccer) player, coach and administrator. of Clinton and Dr. and Mrs. William Hulett of Jackson. The bride is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Perkins of Raymond, Mr. A.C. Bakker of Clinton, and the late Gena (Generalized Event Notification Architecture) A method for communicating events over the Web. It is an architecture for transmitting notifications between HTTP resources such as buddy lists, distribution lists and print jobs. Kate Bakker. The groom is the grandson of Mrs. Melba Dwyer of New Orleans, Louisiana; the late Louis Stephen Dwyer; and the late Dr. and Mrs. Alexander Hulett of Charleston.
Rev. John K. Reeves officiated at the double-ring ceremony. Music was provided by Mrs. Janet Taylor and Mr. John Pleasant, uncle of the bride. Miss Albrey Elliott read Scripture.
Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a strapless strap·less
Having no strap or straps, as a dress or an undergarment.
A garment having no strap or straps.
Adjective , slim A-line gown with a beaded lace overlay by Mori Lee. The dress was accented by small buttons along the back as well as a Tiffany blue sash that tied at the waist and flowed down the back of the dress along the chapel-length train. The bride wore a simple two-tiered veil that was elbow length. Her hand-tied bouquet contained cream-colored roses as well as small coral accents.
Attending the bride as maid of honor was Catherine Diane Pleasant. Bridesmaids were Cassie Elaine Bartlett, Kristin Suzanne Bialas, Sara Elizabeth Hulett, Kimberly Bradberry Maxwell, and Elizabeth Ayer Whitehead. Attendants wore strapless, floor-length Tiffany blue dresses accented with satin ribbons at the waists that were trimmed with bugle bugle, brass wind musical instrument consisting of a conical tube coiled once upon itself, capable of producing five or six harmonics. It is usually in G or B flat. beads. They carried hand-tied bouquets containing flowers in deep pinks, light purple, and bright corals.
The groom's father, Dr. William Brown Hulett, served as best man. Groomsmen were Andrew Keith Annison, Wesley Joseph Levesque, Charles Brent Perkins, Michael Timothy Skinner, and Jonathan Keith Yarrow yarrow, a plant of the genus Achillea, perennial herbs of the family Asteraceae (aster family), native to north temperate regions. Several species are cultivated as ornamentals for their flat-topped clusters of flowers and scented foliage. .
Amanda Farrar served as the bride's proxy while Melinda Brett, Kelli Harris, Stephanie Hughes, and Mackie Young served as program and guestbook A guestbook is a logging system that allows visitors of a website to leave a public comment. Traditionally, the term applied to the actual ledgers held, for that same purpose, at B&Bs and museums. attendants. Emily Prince served as wedding director.
Following the ceremony, the bride's parents hosted a reception at the Mississippi Museum of Art in Jackson. The room was decorated with Tiffany blue accents and the colorful floral arrangements contained the same flowers used in the bridesmaids' bouquets. Guests danced to a band and enjoyed a large selection of finger foods as well as the three-tiered bride's cake and the Mississippi State-themed chocolate groom's cake.
On the eve On the Eve (Накануне in Russian) is the third novel by famous Russian writer Ivan Turgenev, best known for his short stories and the novel Fathers and Sons. of the wedding, a bridesmaids' luncheon at Archestratus Grill in Clinton was hosted by Amy Pleasant, aunt of the bride. That night, the groom's parents hosted a rehearsal dinner at the Capital Club in Jackson.
Following a honeymoon in St. Lucia, the couple is at home in Little Rock, Arkansas Little Rock, Arkansas
required military intervention to desegregate schools (1957–1958). [Am. Hist.: Van Doren, 556–557]
See : Bigotry .