This is another take on a Halloween bouquet – cabbage, black callas, skimmia, thistle, statice and limonium with astrantia and hypericum berries.
I think of pinks and purples as summer colours, but I am acutely aware of the seasons. I think people buy colours to suit the interior design in their homes, and if buying for someone else, they base it on the colours the person wears, or impressions of colour choice due to personality. It’s all fascinating!
This is our Halloween bridal bouquet and two bridesmaids’ bouquets for a wedding today. The Chinese lanterns, (physalis) and orange roses are a stark contrast to the purple erngium and lisianthus. The spiky grevillia and oak leaves give them the ‘witchy” look!
I love it when the season changes, and flowers we haven’t seen for several months reappear. Many flowers are grown all year round nowadays, but the rich colours of autumn creep in, making everything look strong and deep in colour and texture.
I was delighted to receive a visit from my dear friend and G.P., Adrian, who came to collect a bouquet for his wife on their wedding anniversary.
We discussed the value of creative classes for people with mental health issues, and we hope to be of help with this in the future. I benefit from the healing properties of flowers on a daily basis, and have seen how working with flowers can help others over the past thirty- five years.
Just like the warm glow of an Autumn sunset, these bouquets reflect the end of summer, the changing colours of the leaves – almost as if they are holding the warmth of summer.
The universities have started back now, and we’ve been supplying lots of beautiful flowers to the LSE, UCL and King’s for lectures and dinners.
We’ve been enjoying this mix of limonium, hydrangea, crocosmia and sedum as a background to our arrangements. Some people love them just as they are, or perhaps with a few grasses added
White and green flowers look clean and elegant. The lack of colour allows the shape and texture to come to the foreground.
The pedestal display contains white callas, roses, lisianthus, chrysanth blooms, gyp and snowberry.
You can see the fabulous textures on the flowers and the softness of the overall effect.
The second image shows a very elegant, trailing bridal bouquet. The orchid is rhe focal point
The third image shows a wild bouquet in white and green, with the foliage as the statement, reflecting nature.
White is a popular choice for weddings. It’s elegant and romantic.