Pimentel, Buck are united in marriage

Sunday, November 19, 2017
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Buck
Submitted photo

Victoria Patricia Pimentel of Normandy and Michael Buck of Unionville were united in marriage on the evening of May 27 at Saddle Woods Farm in Murfreesboro.

The bride is the daughter of Roger and Diane Pimentel of Normandy. She is the granddaughter of the late Reginald Pimentel, Jean T. O’Brien of Bell Buckle, and the late Dorothy Cooper of Bermuda.

The groom is the son of Kelson and Trish Buck of Unionville. He is the grandson of Larry and Lynda Buck of Goodman, Missouri; Gracie and Gary Reilly of Grove, Oklahoma; and Joan Spade and the late Johnny Spade.

Marty Layton of Lifepointe Church in Hendersonville conducted the double-ring ceremony in front of 200 guests.

Roger Pimentel, the bride’s father, escorted her.

The bride carried a bouquet of Anemone, heritage roses and Lisianthus. Her dress was by designer Martina Liana and featured a bellagio crepe sheath silhouette with laser cut lace sparkling and dynamic shiny pearl beading throughout.

The bride was attended by Hannah Pimentel of Normandy, her sister.

Bridesmaids were: Luci Ray; Sydney Shortridge; Caroline Bishop; Jennifer Moulder; Tyler Buck; Regan Monajjem; and Abigail Jett.

The couple’s dog, Emma Buck, served as flower girl.

Best man was Carson Tapley of Wartrace.

Groomsmen were: Ben Harrison; Cole Johnson; Ryan Adcock; Gavin Elmore; Justin Reese; Cristian Bravo; Tristan Logue; and Tanner Hilliard.

Ring bearer was David Cooper of Birmingham, England, the bride’s uncle.

Ushers were Colton Gunn, Parker Gunn and Remington Chapman.

A reception was held at Saddle Woods Farm, given by the bride’s parents.

A rehearsal dinner was held at the home of Roger and Diane Pimentel in Normandy with the “Buck Wild Band.”

A bridal shower was given by the bride’s sister Hannah Pimentel at the home of Roger and Diane Pimentel in Normandy.

The couple took a honeymoon trip to Hawaii. They will make their home in Murfreesboro.

Editor’s Note: This notice first ran on Nov. 19 but omitted a name. The Times-Gazette is happy to correct the oversight.