In order to evade Virginia’s Racial Integrity Act, the pair had traveled to Washington, D. In 1963, they approached the American Civil Liberties Union to fight their case in court.After an extensive legal battle, the Supreme Court ruled that laws prohibiting interracial marriage were unconstitutional in June of 1967.Our poll published last week found that half (53%) of never-married Americans would like to eventually tie the knot.

“(Outside the gypsy community) people think its incest and we’re disgusting, but I don’t mind,” Annie told FOX411’s Pop Tarts column.

“If I was going to live a life based on what people say about me, I would just stay in the house.” PHOTOS: Celeb pics of the day.

A relative then chimed in that the family “believes in incest.” In fact, the family expressed frustration not that the couple were blood relatives, but that they were living together pre-marriage.

In gypsy culture, apparently, incest is acceptable but “living in sin” is frowned upon.

Needing a place to stay, Leonard rented rooms on the top floor of her and her brother Adrian’s house in Brunswick square and they soon began dating.

During their six month courtship, Leonard proposed numerous times.“We don’t believe in sleeping with men before we are married,” Annie explained.“The woman’s role in a gypsy family is to stay home, take care of kids, clean, get your nails done, and take care of duties at home.In February of 1909, Lytton Strachey proposed to Virginia but then withdrew his proposal the next day.After withdrawing his proposal, Strachey immediately wrote to Leonard Woolf in Ceylon where he was working as a Civil Servant and urged him to marry Virginia: “Your destiny is clearly marked out for you, but will you allow it to work? She’s sitting waiting for you, is there any objection?Season One of TLC’s reality series “My Big Fat Gypsy Wedding” closes up shop Sunday, after dropping a bombshell last week.