That's one way to come in. You might be interested in renting some dancing girls doing "sexydances"---not sexy dances---to walk you out.
In that January 7, 2008 post, only the 79th in this site's history, I gave an unsophisticated little talk about western-ish wedding ceremonies in Korea, admittedly never having had one myself:
Well, nowadays the trend for Western-ish trappings at weddings is so entrenched that people are just keeping up with the Kims. The Western-ish ceremony is just for show, anyway, not only a display of wealth but also an opportunity to reenact the stereotypes associated with Westerners and their exotic rituals (ceremony, photographs, and sex). The white gown is just part of an elaborate costume party marketed as the height of sophistication.
In those days I rarely got comments, but A.S. was nice enough to stop by and write:
I think the problems foreigners have with Korean weddings arise when we judge them within the context of our own wedding traditions. It looks like a western style wedding, but it's not. Pizza is a good example too.
I mentioned pizza earlier in that post, and if you read my interview in the Moon Living Abroad in South Korea guidebook you might recall I said, in response to a question about why I chose to live in Jeollanam-do over places more favored among foreign teachers:
I actually spent a year in Bundang, a trendy district in a satellite city of Seoul, before coming down here. Looking back, I think it was actually a little more, well, culture shocking going to Bundang than Jeollanamdo because of the appearance of close similarity up there. I'm sure there's a proper term for it, but the closest I can get is to say, "Look up 'Uncanny Valley' and apply it to Christmas, coffee, and pizza."
In the February 2010 post introducing the guidebook I added:
. . . I happen to think that plenty of expats---not including the immature and the maladjusted---react just fine to the unfamiliar "Korean" aspects of the country. It's the things that at first glance look familiar---Christmas, pizza, English, "westernization"---that are the most jarring.
You can apply "Uncanny Valley" to our perceptions of Korea's "western" weddings, too.