The Washington Post has a report about the controversy over a wedding dress that has sparked debate on social media.
The story details a case of mistaken identity in which a woman who was asked to help dress the wedding gown for a party was turned away by a store.
The woman, a friend of a friend, said the wedding venue told her that the dress could not be delivered and that the guests would be asked to dress it themselves.
She was told the dress was already in her purse, but was told it could be returned to the store.
The Post’s Chris Cillizza notes that there are “a lot of details that don’t add up.”
He says the story is “more complicated than it sounds” and “a bit of a mystery.”
Cillizza writes that the story seems to be “one of many in which people have been wrongly told the wrong dress.
But in this case, there was something else going on.
The couple had bought the dress online from a dress boutique.
The boutique had told them the dress would not be in their own purse.
The friend said she felt “embarrassed and upset” about the dress, which she had ordered online, and the story makes clear that the woman had no idea the dress had been bought from a store, that it was going to be delivered to her house, or that it would be returned.”
It was just a really, really bad situation,” the friend said.
The friend said she felt “embarrassed and upset” about the dress, which she had ordered online, and the story makes clear that the woman had no idea the dress had been bought from a store, that it was going to be delivered to her house, or that it would be returned.
Cillipop says the Post story highlights the challenges wedding dress retailers face in getting their dresses to people, especially those in rural areas.
He also reports that the couple’s friend said that her friend was not the only customer who was told she could not wear the dress.
Cellizza writes:”It’s one of many stories like this that illustrate the challenges of getting a wedding gown to people in these places.
The store clerk was just doing her job as a licensed wedding officiant.
The customer was the one who was confused, confused, because she hadn’t seen the dress in the store.”
The Post reports that a company called DressRite has said it will take the “appropriate legal action” against the woman who made the dress mistake.
The Post says it has not received any formal complaint from the woman.