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Current leadtime is 2-3 days! Free envelopes and free guest name printing on invites and thank you cards. Free P&P on orders over £200. 

 
Invitation House Homepage > Wedding Invitations > Tying The Knot Wedding Invitations

Tying The Knot Wedding Invitations

Tying The Knot Wedding Invitations

£1.25 each without ribbon
£1.50 with organza ribbon
£1.75 with satin ribbon 

Tying The Knot Wedding Invitations and Evening Invitations,

**  Free envelopes, free guest name printing! **

Tying The Knot Wedding Invitations are printed on top quality heavy weight (270gsm)
Hammered card and are available in either white or ivory. 
They feature a beautiful knotted ribbon along the top (optional) and a rope love heart feature.

Choose your card colour, ribbon colour and font choice/colour from numbered tabs above. 
We stock a huge range of ribbon
colours in both satin and organza to match a colour scheme. 

Tying The Knot Wedding Invitations
include all personalised printing. 
Wedding Invitation is a large square (15cm x 15cm).

If you'd like to order its really easy just click here and follow the instructions.

Tying The Knot Wedding Invitations

Unique Tying The Knot Wedding Invitations illustrating tying the knot, a long held phrase to describe getting married.  

It isn't clear whether this expression derives from an actual knot used in marriage ceremonies or whether the knot is merely symbolic of a lasting unity. Knots have a place in the folklore of many cultures and usually symbolize unbreakable pledges. Actual knots have certainly been used in marriage ceremonies for some time and the tradition of trying the wrists of the bride and groom with twine continues today in marriages in the use of sashes which are placed over the principal's wrists.

'Tie the knot', that is, 'knot', to mean 'the tie or bond of wedlock; the marriage or wedding knot'.  In the seventeenth century, one or two of the bride-favours were always blue. These were knots of coloured ribbons loosely stitched on to the wedding gown, which were plucked off by the guests at the wedding feast, and worn as luck-bringers in the young men's hats.