Angry Woman Rips Apart Wedding Dresses At Bridal Store For This Reason

Jiang slashed not only a bunch of dresses in the store but also a $1,500 red-and-gold traditional Chinese bridal gown.

Anjali Lavania
New Update
Angry Woman Rips Apart Wedding Dresses
An angry woman rips apart wedding dresses one by one in a bridal store. The video in which she can be seen cutting the 32 wedding dresses has gone viral on social media.

One really needs a solid motive to pull such an act as the Chinese woman. Whether you find it reasonable or not, the woman tore apart the dresses because the shop owner refused to return her money after a cancelled order. The woman is identified as Jiang. She shredded wedding gowns with scissors at a bridal boutique in Chongqing, China's southwestern city on January 9, 2022.

The masked customer is seen angrily slashing at a rack of white dresses before taking scissors to them, according to a video clip initially published by CQTV News and rapidly distributed on the Chinese social media network Weibo. In the recording, the person filming the woman is heard saying that each gown costs tens of thousands of Chinese yuan.

Jiang damaged 32 wedding gowns worth $11,000 (Rs 8,12,063), as per reports by Chinese media Sohu. The fight erupted after the store refused to refund the woman a $550 (Rs 40,837) advance payment for a $1250 wedding package that was canceled (Rs 92,813).

The enraged woman is seen raising a ruckus in the store in the video clip, which went viral and was released on social media platforms like Weibo and Twitter. She is seen cutting the clothing without hesitating one after the other.

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The woman capturing the video can be heard in the background explaining "These gowns cost tens of thousands of yuan!" to make her think clearly again.

"Thousands?" ,exclaims the woman rashly, "That's good, even if it's only a few tens of thousands."

Jiang smashes not only a bunch of dresses in the store but also a $1,500 red-and-gold traditional Chinese bridal gown. The woman booked the wedding package in April of last year for her October 5 nuptials, according to Chinese media outlet Sohu. She did, however, ask for a postponement in August before canceling it completely in November. She immediately demanded a full refund, including her deposit, but was turned down.

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