Ines Basic, a 28-year-old legal assistant from Brisbane, shocked viewers during Monday night's episode with her viciously judgmental comments toward new husband Bronson Norrish.
"When he smiled, I wanted to punch him in the jaw," she said of seeing her groom on the altar.
Striding confidently down the aisle, Ines introduced herself to her new man with a hand shake and a demand: "Hi Bronson, can we get rid of your eyebrow ring, please?"
"Eyebrow rings are so Britney Spears having a mental breakdown in 2000," she told the camera.
"It concerns me that he has one - I don't know anyone who has [an eyebrow ring], except for lesbians.
"Who work at McDonald's drive through."
The conversation continued to spiral when Bronson told the Bosnian-born beauty about his past as a stripper.
"I've never taken my clothes off for money, it's so disgusting. I don't even want him touching me," she said.
The fiery Queensland native went on to tell viewers she got a "very inbred vibe" from her new husband.
Before the ceremony, viewers got a glimpse of Ines' beauty prep where her demanding nature continued.
"I do want a lot of focus on my eyes because they are my best asset," she told her makeup artist.
"When my husband sees me, I want him to think I'm a little snack - like a cupcake.
"I hope he looks at me and thinks wow, I would totally root her."
Ines' outlandish personality didn't end there, as viewers watched her bemused bridesmaids arrive for the wedding in bizarre black mini-dresses featuring gold palm trees.
Asked if she actually liked the outfits, Ines replied: "I think I like them more than my wedding dress!"
MAFS fans were unimpressed by her brash behaviour, with many pointing out the irony of her slamming Bronson's past profession while declaring she felt "so horny" on national television.
Others questioned if Ines was an actress hired for the show.
While she may have alienated her audience, there is no doubt Ines had a difficult start in life.
The Basic family fled war torn Bosnia during the Balkan civil war of the 1990s and at a young age, Ines watched her mother give birth to her younger sister in a refugee camp.