Table of Contents
- Victorian Era Romance
- Family and Platonic Love
- The Flowers of Joining
- Valentine’s Day Blossoms
- Top Three Choices
In addition to being used to commemorate the dead and perform religious rituals, beautiful flowers are usually used as gifts for romantic partners. Even if you’ve never had a clear message with the bouquets that have crushed or have been burning for decades before you’ve seen the right love. Make full use of space for vase mixing and matching options for whispers, romantic lover’s messages.
Victorian Era Romance
The Victorians were not the first people to use flowers for communication, but they did refine it to such an art that the meanings are still in use today. Nearly all of the most popular wedding flowers and first date bouquets are based on the preferences of the people that developed the classic Language of the Flowers. Of course, this culture focused on the flowers available to them at the time — which includes tulips and old fashioned roses, but no Bleeding Hearts or other more modern imports to the US and UK.
Family and Platonic Love
You shouldn’t just research what flowers mean love for romantic purposes. Telling a family member how much you care for Mother’s Day or a birthday requires a different set of platonic love blossoms, including:
- Yellow roses, since the cheerful color is not associated with romance
- Blooming Acacia, which produces pom poms in bright colors
- Ornate orchids, a flower linked to the relationship between mother and child
- Purple irises, symbolizing the Virgin Mary and her infinite compassion
- Azaleas, especially potted plants your gift recipient can keep growing at home
- Sunflowers, which are linked to a sunny personality and loving demeanor
The Flowers of Joining
Of course, you need flowers with a romantic love theme when planning your order at the florists for a wedding. Whether you prefer understated arrangements or explosive bouquets, the same basic components work together in almost endless combinations. Red, pink, and purple roses in all configurations show your love off to guests. Forget Me Nots and sprigs of Honeysuckle symbolize the bond between two people lasting for eternity to come. Rose of Sharon also make more subtle and artistic wedding arrangements. White and Red Tulips light up the tables while creating the right atmosphere.
Valentine’s Day Blossoms
Tired of choosing the same red roses to play Valentine’s Day gift every year? Move your dating or spouse to a more creative design. If you are not familiar with people, try a bouquet of lilac fragrance, representing the longing and early sprout of love. Alstroemeria shines in the vase when you want a gift to give to a friend or stranger without overwhelming romantic news. Hydrangeas of pink and purple show you spend the day excitement with you dating while carnations express your charm and want to know the people. Finally, the bold red solitary flowers give the symbol of romantic love, than the roses can provide a more modern look.
Top Three Choices
If you only have a small budget or want to create a bouquet with a singular focus, consider the top three most romantic flowers. In order of popularity:
- Roses. A red rose might be a cliche, but they remain the most widely used flower on Valentine’s Day and weddings for a reason.
- Tulips. With a wider range of colors and cute petal options, you can say a lot about love with these common flowers.
- Ruffled and pastel colored Peonies. The lush look of the blooms makes a Peony bouquet an affectionate gift.