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''Taylor was the bride, and she arrived at the door with her groom [Jason] when I met her. They were dressed so cute, and I couldn't figure why they were dressed the way they were dressed. I realized they were true Mad Men fanatics. Certain people can take a theme and make it work. They fit into that 1960s world. They literally looked as if they were cast in the role of ''Bride'' and ''Groom'' in Mad Men. It was remarkable to watch.''
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''I love Mad Men. I love '60s style. It wasn't a hard thing for me to do, but I wanted to give it a breath of life where the wedding didn't feel like we were trying to create a theme but instead were stepping into a style.''
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''Everywhere I shot and filmed with her were places that Mad Men actually shoots (bar, offices at L.A. Center studios). We took the lobby at L.A. Center studios where they shoot the show and turned that into their wedding venue. It was cool. This was a couple that seriously embraced the '60s. I have to say this in a kind way... it was odd.''
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''Baby's breath, carnations, and daisies were 1960s flowers — my mom carried them at her wedding in 1965. Those were the flowers we put into the bouquets of the bride, the bridesmaids, and the centerpieces as well.''
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''This was what was on Taylor's table when I met her — this was her [version of] Mad Men. She really had her challenges. Drink, cigars, whiskeys — actually, he gave me a bottle of whiskey as a favor because it's my favorite. She had some yellow and white flowers, so I kept that as the theme because those were her favorite colors. Yellow, white, and black was the overall color scheme. She was challenged. She didn't really know what to do.''
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''This is a Dolly Couture gown. She's the first bride ever on the history of my show to wear a 1960s short dress. I took the sleeves off, and it had a blue petticoat underneath for something blue.''
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''We did little centerpieces with little café lights so you felt like you were in a restaurant. The 1960s chairs were brought in from a prop company with the tables and the lanterns. We brought in furniture to hug the dance floor so it felt like you were in a supper club. I even slicked my hair back in 1960s style. I brought in a black-and-white dance floor.''
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''Even if I did nothing, this was the venue where they shoot the show. It's a 1960s architecturally designed office space. You couldn't go wrong here. It was no easy task in trying to get that venue, by the way.''
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''The cake was ridiculous. It's all sugar applices — yellow fondant with white and black accents, literally looks like it's from the '60s.''
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''We brought in light fixtures to hang over the ceremony space and to provide a supper-club light over the guest tables. We took the whole first floor of the building. I meet brides on my show who have odd ideas like under the seas or goth, Alice in Wonderland, Monopoly, pirates... the list is endless. In this situation, she actually had a style as opposed to a theme. I think that that was kudos to her. She picked a look that had the ability to have a style and feel, from fashion to food to cake to venue to flowers. Sometimes with themes, you have to struggle to make those things work. How do you take a Monopoly theme or an under-the-sea theme and make it work with fashion? You don't. This, we could.''
This episode of My Fair Wedding with David Tutera airs March 11 at 9 pm ET on WE tv