The Indonesian woman, Intan Syari, was expected to get married to her finance Rio Nanda Pratama on 11 November.
'I know you are happy there in eternity that surely everyone desires.
In one image, a grieving Ms Intan held her wedding ring up to the camera.
737 MAX 8 crashed offshore of Indonesia last week killing all 189 people on board, the company referred operators of the aircraft to the plane's operation manual for procedures to deal with possible erroneous input from a sensor created to prevent the aircraft from going into a stall. "I should not be sad, I must stay strong, like you said it to me I love you, Rio Nanda Pratama".
Pratama was heading home for the wedding after attending a conference for work.
She said before her fiance left for the doomed flight, he joked that if he did not arrived from the medical seminar in time she should still take the pictures and send them to him. "He always reminded me ... that in the world, nothing is eternal".
Syari's wedding photos made rounds on social media after the photographer posted her pictures online with the story behind the wedding shoot.
Facebook down: Social network goes dark
Several subscribers took to Twitter on Monday afternoon to complain that they could not log into their account. Here's the message users receive when they try to visit Facebook on November 12, 2018 , at around 1 p.m.
Ms Syari also posted photos of the couple's wedding invitations and described Dr Pratama as "her first love".
"For you my lover Rio Nanda Pratama, thank you for giving me a sister who is so great, strong, smart, merciful and kind, just like you", she wrote. They knew each other since school.
The system Weaks says they weren't told about is an automated stall-prevention system on Boeing 737 MAX 8 and MAX 9 planes.
Until now, public attention has focused mainly on potential maintenance problems including a faulty sensor for the 'angle of attack, ' a vital piece of data needed to help the aircraft fly at the right angle to the currents of air and prevent a stall.
The newspaper also reviews a November 10 Memo from Southwest Airlines, one of the US carriers to start using the MAX jets, in which it's claimed that Boeing had omitted information from flight manuals about the new flight control system, because pilots were unlikely to find themselves in any situation that would require them to use the system.
As speculation continues as to whether the flight-control system was indeed to blame for the fatal crash in Indonesia, authorities are still searching for the aircraft's black box, which could contain information on what exactly was going on in the cockpit at the time of the crash.
While the investigation into the Lion Air crash is far from complete, investigators believe that an erroneous sensor prompted a computerized safety system to aggressively push the jet into a dive, according to Indonesia's National Transportation Safety Committee.
Lion Air said the jet, which was making a 70-minute flight to Pangkal Pinang on an island chain off Sumatra, had one child and two babies on board.