Utah woman ordered to give ex-husband nude ‘boudoir album’ for’memory’

Utah woman ordered to give ex-husband nude ‘boudoir album’ for’memory’

A judge ordered a Utah lady to hand up an album of her ‘boudoir-style’ nude photographs to her ex-husband, who had requested them as part of their divorce proceedings.

Lindsay Marsh has told of her shock at being ordered by a judge to hand over a photo album of her 'boudoir style' nude photos to her ex-husband, after he requested them as part of their divorce
Lindsay Marsh stated that she commissioned the photographs and wrote “loving” and private words to her husband within the album during the early years of their marriage.

However, when she filed for divorce in April 2021, after 25 years of marriage, her ex-husband Chris Marsh stated that he wished to keep the album for sentimental reasons.

She stated, “It is a violation as well as terribly unpleasant and humiliating.”

Lindsay Marsh filed for divorce in April 2021 after 25 years together, her ex-husband Chris Marsh (pictured together) said that he wanted to keep her boudoir album, for the memories

The only way I can stop someone else from experiencing the same predicament is by telling my tale and revealing that he considers these actions acceptable.

Lindsay Marsh has expressed her dismay at being ordered by a judge to hand up an album of her ‘boudoir-style’ nude photographs to her ex-husband, who had requested them as part of their divorce proceedings.

Lindsay Marsh offered to take the book back to the photographer to have a copy of the book made with her images edited out - but he refused, saying that the images were art which should not be altered. She was then ordered to hand the book over to a third-party to have the images edited out

Lindsay Marsh filed for divorce in April 2021, after 25 years of marriage, and her ex-husband Chris Marsh (shown with her) stated he wanted to keep her boudoir album as a memento.

Lindsay Marsh offered to return the book to the photographer in order to have a copy with her images removed, but he refused, stating that the photographs were works of art that should not be altered. She was then instructed to turn over the book to a third party to have the photos removed.

Marsh was astonished when her ex-boyfriend demanded the photo album, and she protested.

But at the 2nd District Court, Judge Michael Edwards sided with her ex-husband.

As a gesture, he suggested that Marsh return the book to its original photographer and have a copy created with her corpse removed.

Marsh approached the photographer, but the photographer refused, claiming that the photographs were works of art and should not be altered.

Chris Marsh told The Salt Lake Tribune the books were full of memories, inscriptions and photos, stressing they were not 'inappropriate-type books'

In August of this year, the judge determined that Marsh must hand over the album to a third party, who will alter the photographs.

In a ruling shared with The Salt Lake Tribune, he wrote, ‘That individual is to do whatever it takes to edit the pages of the photographs so that any shots of [Lindsay Marsh] in lingerie or similar attire or even without clothing are concealed and removed.’

However, the words are preserved for the sake of remembering.

The couple, who have two children together, had been together for 25 years before Lindsay Marsh filed for divorce in 2021

Marsh stated that the prospect of turning over the book to a stranger was even more distressing, and she called the judge’s clerk to confirm that she hadn’t misinterpreted the ruling.

She recalls responding, “I just want to clarify.” “The judge has ordered me to send naked photographs of my body to an unknown third party without my consent?”

Lindsay Marsh is legally required to keep the originals until December, in case her ex objects to any of the edits.  She then plans to hold a burning party, and throw them into the fire

Chris Marsh stated to The Tribune that the books were filled with recollections, inscriptions, and photographs, emphasizing that they were not “inappropriate-type books.”

Lindsay Marsh is compelled by law to keep the originals until December in the event that her ex-spouse objects to any of the revisions.

She then intends to have a burning party and burn them alive.

Marsh was ordered by Judge Michael Edwards to send over the photographs to her ex, but her body might be cropped out of them.

When she found out, the original photographer consented to modify the images.

Marsh remarked, “That’s even illegal.”

Because these are sensuous and romantic things I wrote to my husband, which I cherished. You are now my ex-husband.’

Lindsay Marsh is compelled by law to keep the originals until December in the event that her ex-spouse objects to any of the revisions.

She then intends to have a burning party and burn them alive.

Judge Michael Edwards ruled that Marsh had to hand over the images to her ex, but said her body could be edited out of them

She stated, “It will be incredible!”

Chris Marsh informed The Tribune that the books were filled with memories, inscriptions, and photographs, emphasizing that they were not “inappropriate-type books.”

He stated, “I wanted to preserve the wonderful memories we shared for all those years as part of regular and proper exchanges between a husband and wife by having inscriptions.”

He stated that their case highlights broader societal problems.

“As boudoir photography becomes a more prevalent means for couples to share intimacy, where is the line when they separate?”

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