Solange, 28, married video director Alan Ferguson in New Orleans Sunday, Nov. 16, in front of about 200 family and friends, People reported.
The couple exchanged wedding vows at the Marigny Opera House, where they arrived at around 2:00 p.m. via white-painted vintage bicycles.
About 15 minutes later, Beyonce and husband Jay Z with their daughter Blue Ivy arrived in a black SUV, Solange’s 10-year-old son Daniel Julez, whom he share with former husband Daniel Smith, was also in attendance. Singer Janelle Monae also attended the special occasion.
Solange wore a low-cut cream pantsuit with a cape and plunging V-neck designed by Stéphane Rolland. The groom, on the other hand, sported a matching all-white suit. See their wedding attire here.
“Beaming. Calm. They looked pretty calm, relaxed on their wedding day,” an eyewitness told People. “Definitely happy.”
Prior to their nuptials, the newlyweds celebrated with an intimate pre-wedding bash Friday, Nov. 14, at NOLA’s Indywood Cinema. Attendees, including Beyonce, reportedly watched “Mahogany” starring Diana Ross. A rehearsal dinner was done the following day.
In a March interview with Harper’s Bazaar, Solange opened up about moving down South and life after her divorce from Smith.
“In a lot of ways, emotionally and mentally, I feel far older than 27. Just going through a marriage and a divorce-which I essentially did by 21-will give you an insane amount of perspective on life,” she told the women’s magazine.
“Everyone talks about how, in your 30s, all of these growing pains transition into wisdom and you feel more self-assured and confident. But I think I had a bit of a jump-start on that at 27,” she added.
In the same interview, she also explained why her songwriting has hit a snag since having a relationship with her now husband Ferguson, who has worked with Beyonce, Jay Z, Katy Perry, Fall Out Boy, Gym Class Heroes, Nelly Fertado, among many others.
“Luckily, I dated all of the losers ages ago,” she told the mag. “My love life has been stable for a while. It’s a f–ked up thing-without conflict it’s a lot harder to write interesting songs.”
Source: Design Trend