Wreaths

In every culture around the world, wreaths always have been associated  symbolism of eternal love.

They can be designed around walls and doors and used in a variety of ways as centerpieces. Or they can be worn as head dresses by brides or flower girls alike.

This wreath, covered with dahlias, roses, chocolate cosmos, scabiosa, green blackberries, figs and other textures sits on the rim of a compote, filled with berries, cherries and plums

Rebekah Johnson

Rebekah Johnson

Jamie Bosworth

Jamie Bosworth

This wedding took place at the beach house of the bride’s parents. The front door was decorated with a wreath made out of driftwood that the bride had collected at the beach a few weeks prior to the wedding.

Robert McNary

Robert McNary

The ceremony site at Ponzi Vineyard was framed by 2 copper poles, which were topped with a gorgeous glass ornament. Tall curly willow branches ‘grew’ along the poles and a textured wreath, filled with herbs, foliage and seedpods sat at the base of the purple glass decoration.

Jamie Bosworth

Jamie Bosworth

A large wreath covered with hops, roses, seedpods and herbs hung on a tree created a focal point for the outdoor altar.

Jamie Bosworth

Jamie Bosworth

Craig Strong

Craig Strong

These pink wreaths were suspended from a wooden pole; they framed the ceremony site beautifully!

Joni Shimabukuro

Joni Shimabukuro

A grapevine wreath, decorated with vibrant summer flowers welcomed the guests at this wedding.

David Barss

David Barss

Something Blue Photography

Something Blue Photography

Joni Shimabukuro

Joni Shimabukuro

Joe Milton

Joe Milton

Rebekah Johnson

Rebekah Johnson

Three iris stems and curly willow branches give this wreath centerpiece some height

Rebekah Johnson

Rebekah Johnson

Leave a Reply

Time limit is exhausted. Please reload CAPTCHA.