At the turn of the 19th and 20th centuries, there was a pecheglyadini (pecheglyadini), when the next day the bride's parents with relatives brought bread to the groom's house to see the material economy of his house. In the 1920s-1930s, this element of the wedding ceremony dropped out of the general store of pre-wedding actions.

At the festive table, they agree on the time of the wedding and wedding. The holiday, at the invitation of the bride’s father, goes to his house, where the matchmaking ends. 

A negative sign was also the presentation of a pumpkin (harbuz) to the matchmakers, the girl's refusal to bring a glass to the groom, and she personally returned bread to the groom's house. In the legends, wedding songs of the Ukrainians, echoes of the custom of matchmaking between a girl and a boy, which were also found among the southern Slavs, have been preserved.
  • The elders turn to the owner of the house allegorically – they ask if the fox has run into the house, and whether it is possible to look for it. 
Then they move on to a business conversation, ask about the family of the groom, whether the young are related to each other, which was strictly forbidden for marriage. When the father calls his daughter to say her word, she stands by the stove and “pokes the fireplace,” answers evasively, showing obedience to the will of the parent. He asks for a day or two to think it over. The elders leave the bread and leave.

Ой чорна я си чорна гурт Акорд весілля в Палаці Ярослав #shortswedding #shortsvideo 2 частина.

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