The singer, 46, appeared in really high spirits while posing alongside the newlyweds.
The happy couple looked delighted to have spotted the humble popstar, with the groom lifting up the train of her wedding gown for a series of snaps.
Chris cut a cosy look in light blue shorts, blue T-shirt and sported a burgundy baseball cap.
The bride and groom looked on cloud nine as the Coldplay sensation stopped to have a chat with them.
Big fans: Coldplay singer Chris Martin stopped to have his picture taken with a wedding couple he had stumbled across while on a barefoot walk in Perth, Australia, on Friday
There he is: The Coldplay singer, 46, was every inch humble pop star as he appeared in really high spirits while posing alongside the newlyweds
Iconic: The vocalist had looked more like the groom as he stood alongside the bride, while her husband gently held up the train of her wedding dress
The trio beamed while striking a pose for the camera thanks to the iconic encounter.
The music icon appeared relaxed as he enjoyed a walk during a sunny day, as he was seen walking barefoot for the streets of Perth.
Chris is currently in Australia alongside his band Coldplay as they will be performing two live gigs.
But the band’s choice of flying to the Aussie cities for only two concert sparked backlash – after they pledged to make their tour ‘more sustainable’.
The iconic band were so committed that they claim to be determined to make it net zero – cutting greenhouse gas emissions as much as possible and using an electric battery system that allows them to use 100 per cent renewable energy efficiently.
In their mission statement, posted on their website and Instagram account, Devon-born Martin and his co-stars claim their Music Of Spheres World Tour will be as ‘environmentally beneficial as possible and reduce our direct carbon emissions (from show production, freight, band and crew travel)’.
The band are making a detour during the Asian leg of their tour to fly 2,000 miles from Jakarta, Indonesia, where they played on Wednesday, to Australia – and then another 2,600 miles back to Kuala Lumpur in time for their gig on November 22. All, it is believed, on private jets.
One insider said: ‘Of course, Australia wants to see Coldplay and they need to get there somehow but to bleat on about reducing carbon emissions and then travel those distances does make you question whether that was the right decision to make.’
Look: Chris cut a cosy look in light blue shorts, blue T-shirt and sported a burgundy baseball cap
Unexpected: The two lovebirds looked on cloud nine as the Coldplay sensation stopped to have a chat with them
Where’s your shoes? The music icon appeared relaxed during his sunny stroll
Barefoot: He enjoyed a walk during a sunny day through the streets
No shoes: He was seen walking barefoot for the streets of Perth
All around the world: Chris is currently in Australia alongside his band Coldplay as they will be performing two live gigs
Backlash: But the band’s choice of flying to the Aussie cities for only two concert sparked backlash – after they pledged to make their tour ‘more sustainable’ (pictured jet detour map of Coldplay to play two gigs in Australia)
Both concerts at Perth’s Optus Stadium are sold out – with 120,000 tickets sold and the band looking at a return of around £12million.
And Coldplay fans have been promised a ‘spectacular show’ which will be ‘bursting with lasers, fireworks and LED wristbands’.
While the band insists the laser lighting is from an electric battery system and therefore energy efficient, the combustion of fireworks emits greenhouse gases.
And while Chris and his bandmates – guitarist Jonny Buckland and bassists Guy Berryman and Will Champion – have stressed the LED wristbands can be returned and re-used, industry insiders say fans sometimes usually do this.
A Coldplay spokesman said: ‘The flight distance from Jakarta to Perth is 200 miles less than Perth to Sydney, which is why Perth was included on the Asian leg of the tour. For all band and crew flights, more than 80 per cent of emissions are negated by the use of fossil-fuel free Sustainable Aviation Fuel.
‘For fireworks, Coldplay use a new generation of sustainable pyrotechnics that have less explosive charge and new formulas that greatly reduce harmful chemicals.
‘All confetti used is 100 per cent biodegradable. Coldplay have reduced their CO2 emissions by 47 per cent compared to the last tour – verified by MIT Environmental Solutions Initiative – and aim to continue improving on this as the tour continues,’ they said.
World tour: The band are making a detour during the Asian leg of their tour to fly 2,000 miles from Jakarta, Indonesia, where they played on Wednesday, to Australia – and then another 2,600 miles back to Kuala Lumpur (Pictured: A Coldplay performance in Copenhagen)
Source: | This article originally belongs to Daily Mail