Your Guide to Wedding Flowers

Choosing wedding flowers that fit your style and petals that match your color palette isn't always easy -- especially if you don't know a dahlia from a daisy. Here's everything you need to know about the most popular wedding flowers (cost, season, meanings, and color choices), plus hundreds of photos of each bloom in bouquets, centerpieces, and boutonnieres from real weddings.
  1. Alstroemeria (also known as Peruvian lily)

    Alstroemeria (also known as Peruvian lily)

    These flowers have small, bright blooms that grow in clusters and often have freckled petals. They're best used as a backdrop to primary flowers (but make a lovely and cost-effective bouquet).

    Season
    year-round

    Colors
    white, yellow, orange, pink, red, lavender, purple, flecked

    Scent
    none

    Cost
    $​​

  2. Amaryllis

    Amaryllis

    See more amaryllis photos

    Brides desiring maximum impact may choose this impressive flower, which features two to five large, trumpet-shaped blossoms that open in succession at the top of its extra-long stalk. Grown from a bulb, the amaryllis originated in the tropical rainforests of Africa and South America and is now available in white, pale yellow, pale green, pink, salmon, and red. Very rare and expensive, these flowers are long-lasting and offer a lot of drama with just a few stems.

    Season
    November-April

    Colors
    white, yellow, green, pink, red, burgundy

    Scent
    none (belladonna variety has a mild sweet fragrance)

    Meaning
    splendid beauty, pride

    Cost
    $-$

    See more amaryllis photos

  3. Anemone

    purple anemone

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    Greek mythology has two legends about the anemone. These jewel-toned flowers were said to have sprung up from the blood that was shed by Aphrodite's lover, Adonis, when he died. The ancient Greeks also believed that Zephyrus, the god of the west wind, favored the bloom, hence its other name: windflower. Though unscented, this relative of the peon and ranunculus is sought after for its vibrant magenta, red, and purple hues. Just a few bright blooms add a blast of color to bouquets and arrangements.

    Season
    November-May; primarily spring

    Colors
    white, pink, purple, magenta, burgundy

    Scent
    none

    Meaning
    expectation

    Cost
    $-$$

    See more anemone photos

  4. Bouvardia

    red bouvardia

    This flower is perfect for fleshing out a classic wedding bouquet or arrangement. It has clusters of small, star-shaped blossoms bursting from a leafy green stem and is very delicate.

    Season
    year-round

    Colors
    white, peach, pink, red

    Scent
    faint

    Meaning
    enthusiasm

    Cost
    $

  5. Calla Lily

    white calla lily

    See more calla lily photos

    Also known as the arum lily, this trumpet-shaped blossom originated in Africa and symbolized "magnificent beauty" to the Victorians. Two types are commonly available: one with a large head and a long, smooth stem, suitable for tall arrangements or presentation bouquets; and a miniature version ideal for nosegays and boutonnieres.

    Season
    year-round, winter to late spring is the peak

    Colors
    ivory, yellow, orange, light pink, dark pink, red, dark burgundy

    Scent
    none

    Meaning
    ardor, magnificent beauty, feminine, modesty

    Cost
    $$$

    See more calla lily photos

  6. Camellia

    pink camellia flower

    A symbol of loveliness and beauty, this multipetaled relative of the tea plant was originally from China. The flower had a notable role in Verdi's opera La Traviata, which he adapted from the play The Lady of the Camellias. In the story a courtesan named Violetta always wore a white camellia, except for the few days of the month when she was "not available" and donned a red camellia instead.

    Season
    late-winter to early-spring, fall

    Colors
    white, cream, pink, red

    Scent
    mild, sweet

    Meaning
    excellence, beauty, perfected loveliness, contentment

    Cost
    $-$$

  7. Carnation

    pink edged carnation

    Don't turn up your nose at the common carnation -- this long-lasting flower is full of possibilities for weddings. The ruffled-heads look offers an inexpensive way to bring lushness and color to bouquets and arrangements. When massed, they also make a pretty bouquet of their own.

    Carnations have a long history; they were reportedly used to make ceremonial crowns in ancient Greece, and they were on hand at the wedding of Maximilian of Austria, the emperor of Mexico (1864-67), symbolizing marital bliss. Today, more than 300 species (in large, single blooms and miniature spray varieties) are available.

    Season
    year-round

    Colors
    white, yellow, apricot, pale pink, dark pink, red, burgundy, also bicolors and flecked

    Scent
    spicy, clovelike

    Meaning
    admiration, fascination, strong and pure love, unfading beauty

    Cost
    $​​

  8. Chrysanthemum

    yellow chrysanthemum flower

    ​About a thousand varieties of long-lasting, versatile mums can be found in single blossoms or sprays. The mum has been cultivated in the Far East for more than 2,500 years, even making appearances in the writings of Confucius. What it lacks in sweet perfume, it makes up for in a range of bold colors.

    Season
    year-round, peak in late summer and fall

    Colors
    white, yellow, green, orange, russet, red, burgundy

    Scent
    strong, musky

    Meaning
    cheerfulness, optimism, long life, joy

    Cost
    $​

  9. Coxcomb

    dark purple coxcomb

    Named the coxcomb due to its resemblance to a rooster, this vibrant flower is sure to make a statement. Coming in a variety of colors, this flower looks brilliant when cut short and used as a centerpiece.

    Season
    mid summer-frost

    Colors
    yellow, green, orange, pink, crimson

    Scent
    none

    Cost
    $

  10. Cornflower

    fuchsia cornflower

    In medieval lore, it was believed that a girl who placed a cornflower beneath her skirt could have any bachelor she desired -- which is perhaps how the flower acquired its other name, bachelor's button. An inexpensive choice appropriate for a casual wedding, the cornflower comes in white, pink, dark magenta, and, most commonly, blue, with feathery blue-gray foliage. Its button head and colorful legend make it a charming boutonniere flower for groomsmen.

    Season
    summer-early fall

    Colors
    white, pink, blue

    Scent
    none

    Meaning
    delicacy, felicity

    Cost
    $-$$​​

  11. Cosmos

    pink cosmo flower

    See more cosmos photos

    Brides hoping to capture the look of a summer garden in full bloom would succeed with cosmos. This daisylike flower grows in shades of pink and magenta on long stems with feathery foliage. A striking chocolate color is also available and can be used to create rich, late-summer arrangements.

    Season
    mid summer-fall

    Colors
    white, pale pink, dark pink, chocolate

    Scent
    none

    Meaning
    modesty

    Cost
    $-$

    See more cosmos photos

  12. Daffodil (also narcissus/paperwhite, jonquil)

    yellow daffodil (also narcissus/paperwhite, jonquil)

    Shakespeare and Wordsworth both created rhapsodies about this humble bulb flower. Perhaps it is so well liked because its merry yellow bloom is one of the first to appear after winter's frost subsides. The daffodil (and members of its family, including the narcissus and the jonquil) is a flower of true variety -- blooms can be single or multiple, with large or small cups, in solid colors or in combinations of white and yellow with touches of orange.

    Season
    November-April

    Colors
    white, yellow, apricot, orange

    Scent
    clean, sweet or none, paperwhite narcissus have a very strong scent

    Meaning
    regard, respect, chivalry, gracefulness

    Cost
    $-$$​​

  13. Dahlia

    red dahlia

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    These bold, bushy flowers have a history as dramatic as their appearance. Conquistadors found the dahlia in the gardens of the Aztecs and caused a sensation when they brought the flower back to Europe. As the dahlia gained popularity, the pursuit of its potatolike tubers was conducted with intrigue and deception -- dahlia tubers were reportedly stolen even from the garden of the Empress Josephine!

    Season
    summer-early fall

    Colors
    white, yellow, orange, pink, red, purple

    Scent
    spicy

    Meaning
    gratitude, dignity, forever thine

    Cost
    $

    See more dahlia photos​​

  14. Daisy

    white daisy

    See more daisy photos

    You may find the daisy a fitting flower for your wedding if you plucked its white petals in a game of "he loves me, he loves me not" as a child. Generally available year-around, the affordable daisy is a lovely and whimsical flower for a casual wedding.

    Season
    summer-early fall

    Colors
    white

    Scent
    none to faint

    Meaning
    innocence, simplicity, I share your sentiments

    Cost
    $

    See more daisy photos

  15. Delphinium (also called Larkspur)

    purple delphinium flwoer
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    A classic in English cottage flower beds, the delphinium has towering spires and clustered florets. The delphinium and its sister, the larkspur, lend a country-garden feel to wedding arrangements while adding height and drama. Delphiniums can be found year-round, but most colors are at their peak from summer to early fall.

    Season
    year-round, peak June-October

    Colors
    white, pink, lavender, purple, blue

    Scent
    none

    Meaning
    well-being, sweetness

    Cost
    $$-$$$

    See more delphinium photos
  16. Dutch Tulip

    pink dutch tulip

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    Widely available, this flower shouldn't be overlooked just because it's fairly common; its versatility and wide range of colors make it a wonderful flower at weddings. Dutch tulips have shorter stems and smaller blossoms than the French tulip.

    Season
    November-May

    Colors
    white, yellow, orange, pale pink, dark pink, red, purple

    Scent
    none to mild, sweet scent

    Meaning
    declaration of love, honest, happy years, memory

    Cost
    $-$$

    See more tulip photos

  17. Freesia

    yellow freesia

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    A favorite of perfumers for its fresh, fruity scent, freesia packs a lot of fragrance in just a few blossoms. A couple of stems are all that's needed to make a bouquet sweet-smelling. The green buds clustered along the thin, arched stem open gradually into delicate flowers.

    Season
    year-round

    Colors
    most colors are available, except for blue

    Scent
    very sweet, almost fruity

    Meaning
    innocence

    Cost
    $$

    See more freesia photos

  18. French Tulip

    white french tulip

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    Large, tapered heads spring from graceful stems in this elegant variety. The extra-long stems can be 12 inches or longer, which makes the French tulip a natural for presentation bouquets or tall centerpieces. More expensive than the Dutch variety, the French tulip is most often seen in cream, soft pink, and yellow pastels.

    Season
    November-May

    Colors
    ivory, pale yellow, pink

    Scent
    none

    Cost
    $$$

    See more tulip photos​​

  19. Gardenia

    white gardenia

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    Surrounded by dark green, waxy leaves, the exquisite gardenia exudes a very sultry and heavy scent. It was this intoxicating fragrance that captivated an English sea captain traveling through South Africa in 1754, prompting him to bring home one of the native plants as a souvenir. But the delicate, creamy ivory petals of this expensive flower can bruise easily, so handle with care. Fragrant gardenias have many uses -- carry a few as a posy, wear one as a corsage, or float a few in a low bowl for a minimalist centerpiece. Large three-to four-inch blossoms, as well as a miniature variety, are available.

    Season
    year-round

    Colors
    ivory

    Scent
    very fragrant perfume

    Meaning
    transport of joy, ecstasy, I love you in secret, purity, peace

    Cost
    $$$

    See more gardenia photos​​

  20. Gerbera

    pink gerbera daisy flower

    See more daisy photos

    This graphic flower is so flawless in its form that it almost doesn't look real. Grown in the hottest climates of Asia and Africa, the gerbera is a year-round gem that comes in a crayon-box range of colors -- nearly 350 intense shades are available, including bright orange, pink, red, yellow, and burgundy.

    Season
    year-round

    Colors
    white, yellow, orange, pale pink, dark pink, red

    Scent
    none

    Meaning
    needing protection, friendship

    Cost
    $

    See more daisy photos

  21. Gladiolus

    red gladiolus flower

    Standing tall and proud, the gladiolus has a spiky stem with large florets that open in succession; miniature varieties with fewer florets are also available. Full stems can be used to add height to arrangements, while the individual florets can be made into boutonnieres. The flower's name is derived from the Latin word for sword, gladius, after the shape of its leaves.

    Season
    year-round, peak during summer

    Colors
    white, yellow, green, apricot, orange, pale pink, dark pink, red, lavender, purple

    Scent
    none

    Meaning
    generosity, strength of character, you pierce my heart

    Cost
    $​​

  22. Gloriosa Lily

    red gloriosa lily

    While technically not of the lily family (it grows on a climbing vine, not from a bulb), this flower's refluxed petals and stamens bear a resemblance to those of actual lilies. Generally pinkish red and tipped with yellow, the gloriosa, or Rothschild lily, adds a tropical punch to bouquets and arrangements.

    Season
    year-round

    Colors
    red with yellow edges

    Scent
    none

    Cost
    $$-$$$​​

  23. Grape Hyacinth (also called Muscari)

    purple grape hyacinth flowers

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    Grape hyacinth gets its name from the shape of its flower and perhaps from its mild, sweet scent. Its cone-shape resembles a miniature bunch of grapes perched upside down on a slender green stem. Sometimes called muscari, grape hyacinth is available in greenish white but is most often seen in a pretty purplish blue. This springtime bulb flower can be expensive, so it is best used as an accent or massed in small bunches.

    Season
    November-May

    Colors
    white-green, blue-purple

    Scent
    sweet, like grapes or candy

    Meaning
    usefulness

    Cost
    $$-$$$

    See more hyacinth photos

  24. Hyacinth

    pink hyacinth flower

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    In ancient mythology Hyacinthus was a figure in a tale of tragic love. Today, we know this stocky bulb flower as a fragrant signature of spring. The hyacinth's scent is strong, so only a few flowers are needed to make their presence known in centerpieces or arrangements.

    Season
    November-May

    Colors
    white, yellow, peach, pale pink, fuchsia, lavender, purple, blue

    Scent
    very sweet, stronger as florets open

    Meaning
    benevolence, play

    Cost
    $

    See more hyacinth photos

  25. Hydrangea

    purple hydrangea flowers

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    With its big, bushy head and intense colors, a stem or two of this moderately priced, scentless shrub flower helps fill out arrangements and bouquets. Hydrangea is most popular in shades of bubble-gum pink to sky blue.

    Season
    July-November

    Colors
    white, green, pink, burgundy, purple, blue

    Scent
    none

    Meaning
    devotion, remembrance, boastfulness

    Cost
    $$-$$$

    See more hydrangea photos

  26. Iris

    purple iris flower

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    This unusually shaped flower has been admired by many throughout history. Ancient Greeks associated it with their gods, and ancient Egyptians linked it to their pharaohs; to the medieval Europeans, it signified chivalry and served as a model for the French fleur-de-lis symbol. Painters like Monet and Van Gogh were captivated by its appearance too. Myth and majesty aside, the three most common varieties are the Dutch iris, the graceful Siberian iris, and the large "bearded" iris, all grown in numerous shades of white, yellow, and purple.

    Season
    year-round, peak in spring and early summer

    Colors
    white, yellow, purple

    Scent
    none to sweet depending on variety

    Meaning
    message, eloquence, my compliments, promise

    Cost
    $-$$

    See more iris photos

  27. Lily of the Valley

    white lily of the valley flower

    See more lily of the valley photos

    Their fresh, perfumelike scent is unmistakable, and it's hard to believe such a delicious fragrance can come from such tiny flowers. With its bell-shaped florets dangling from a thin stem, the lily of the valley is sometimes called "the ladder to heaven." In Norse mythology, the flower is linked to Ostara, the goddess of springtime, and while most plentiful during this season, it remains available -- and expensive -- year-round. Though most people only know of the white lily of the valley, a very rare rosy pink variety exists too.

    Season
    available year-round in limited quantities, peak in spring

    Colors
    white, pale pink (rare)

    Scent
    very fragrant perfume

    Meaning
    return to happiness, delicacy

    Cost
    $$$

    See more lily of the valley photos​​

  28. Lisianthus

    pink lisianthus flower

    See more lisianthus photos

    This cupped flower somewhat resembles a rose or ranunculus that is missing a few petals. Lisianthus boasts multiple blossoms and buds on a single stem and has a slight peppery scent. Its wide range of colors make it an excellent choice as a secondary flower for bouquets and arrangements.

    Season
    year-round

    Colors
    white, cream, pale green, peach, pink, lavender, purple

    Scent
    none

    Meaning
    showiness

    Cost
    $$

    See more lisianthus photos​​

  29. Orchid

    yellow orchid flower

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    Sexy and exquisitely gorgeous, the orchid is a star at any wedding. Thousands of species are cultivated worldwide, which means there is an orchid for every type of bride. A full spray of orchids can be used in bouquets and arrangements, or a simple blossom can be plucked to make an exotic boutonniere.

    The main types of orchids commonly used at weddings: cymbidium (usually green; popular, yet expensive; durable yet perishable in cold temperatures); dendrobium (sweetly scented; used in classic Hawaiian leis); oncidium (often referred to as "spray orchids"; they come on slender long branches); vandas (summer-blooming; comes in a rare, yet stunning bluish purple); and phalaenopsis (popular and widely used; usually comes in white and purple).

    Season
    year-round

    Colors
    white, yellow, green, apricot, orange, pale pink, dark pink, red, burgundy

    Scent
    some varieties are fragrant

    Meaning
    luxury, nobility, lust

    Cost
    $-$$

    See more orchid photos

  30. Ornithogalum (also Chincherinchee, Star of Bethlehem)

    white ornithogalum

    ​This flower is known particularly for its ability to open in the morning and close in the evening. Add it to your bouquet or let it fill in your centerpieces.

    Season
    year-round

    Colors
    white, ivory, yellow, orange

    Scent
    slight to none

    Meaning
    purity

    Cost
    $$​

  31. Parrot Tulip

    red and yellow parrot tulip flower

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    Also known as the Rembrandt or parakeet tulip, this showy bloom is noted for its ruffled, striped petals in intense colors. Some varieties feature fringe-tipped petals for added drama. Although beautiful, their full, heavy heads tend to sag and droop and may cause stems to curve, which make them somewhat unpredictable when used in arrangements.

    Season
    November-May

    Colors
    white/green, yellow. red, orange/green, pink/green

    Scent
    none

    Cost
    $$-$$$

    See more tulip photos

  32. Peony

    purple peony flower

    See more peony photos

    The peony is showy in its lush and full-headed structure, sweet perfume, and bright colors. Despite these traits, the flower became a symbol of bashfulness. Cultivated in Asia for more than a thousand years and developed further by the French, the peony is a cherished wedding flower. A relative of the ranunculus and the anemone, the peony is available in two main types: the herbaceous and the tree peony (the latter flowers do not last as long when cut).

    Season
    spring, imported, scentless variety available in fall and winter

    Colors
    white, cream, peach, pink, burgundy

    Scent
    sweet and mild to very aromatic

    Meaning
    beauty, welcome, bashfulness

    Cost
    $$-$$$

    See more peony photos

  33. Phlox

    pink phlox flower

    ​Perhaps phlox's popularity at weddings is due to its meaning: "unification of the souls." These dainty flowers originated in North America, where they are a backyard staple. With large clusters of small-petaled, disk-shaped blossoms atop branching stems, phlox provides a lush backdrop for featured flowers in a bouquet or arrangement.

    Season
    June-November

    Colors
    white, orange, pink, red, purple

    Scent
    sweet and mild to very aromatic

    Meaning
    our souls are united, proposal of love, sweet dreams, unanimity

    Cost
    $$​

  34. Queen Anne's Lace

    white queen anne's lace

    Known for the flower head's similar appearance to lace, this wildflower symbolizes "protection."

    Season
    spring-early fall

    Colors
    white, green

    Scent
    grassy scent

    Meaning
    haven, protection

    Cost
    $

  35. Ranunculus

    yellow ranunculus flower

    See more ranunculus photos

    Looking for a cost-effective alternative to the rose and the peony? Try the lush, multipetaled ranunculus, a relative of the buttercup. This flower was first seen by Westerners in the Far East around the thirteenth century. Available in practically every color, the ranunculus features several blossoms and a stem with fernlike foliage.

    Season
    November-April

    Colors
    white, yellow, apricot, orange, pale pink, dark pink

    Scent
    mild, sweet

    Meaning
    you are rich in attractions, I am dazzled by your charms

    Cost
    $-$$

    See more ranunculus photos

  36. Rose

    yellow rose flower

    See more rose photos

    Is it any wonder that roses rank as the most beloved of wedding flowers? Long considered a symbol of beauty and love, the rose has captivated commoners and royalty alike. Legend has it that the Roman Emperor Nero required rose petals to be strewn at his feet and wore wreaths of roses at his many weddings; and that Cleopatra seduced both Julius Caesar and Marc Anthony with the flower.

    Their accessibility means that roses can be surprisingly affordable. However, the price of roses goes up around key flower-giving holidays such as Valentine's Day and Mother's Day -- so if your wedding date is near one of these holidays, you may want to rethink your flower choice. Three main types of roses are likely candidates for your wedding flowers: hybrid tea roses, spray roses, and garden roses.

    Season
    year-round

    Colors
    white, cream, yellow, apricot, orange, pale pink, dark pink, red, burgundy, lavender

    Scent
    none to intense, depending on the variety

    Meaning
    several meanings depending on color, general, love, beauty, grace, joy, unity

    Cost
    $$-$$$

    See more rose photos

  37. Scabiosa

    purple scabiosa flower

    It's not hard to figure out how the scabiosa, with its tufted head atop a long, wiry stem, got its other name, pin cushion. This enchanting flower is right at home tucked in between showier blooms.

    Season
    spring-early fall

    Colors
    white, burgundy, lavender

    Scent
    none

    Meaning
    sensible woman

    Cost
    $$-$$$​​

  38. Stephanotis

    white stephanotis flowers

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    The name stephanotis means "marital happiness," making the flower an obvious choice for weddings. The star-shaped, waxy florets grow on a flowering vine; each must be individually wired or placed onto a special holder before it can be used in a bouquet or boutonniere.

    Season
    year-round

    Colors
    white

    Scent
    slight to none

    Meaning
    will you accompany me?

    Cost
    $$$

    See more stephanotis photos​​

  39. Stock

    red stock flowers

    Rising from a tall stem, stock has dense clusters of small single- and double- blossomed flowers. Stock first became known outside of the Mediterranean region toward the end of the Middle Ages. Stock is valued for its use as a complementary flower and its fragrant, spicy clovelike scent.

    Season
    year-round, peak in spring and summer

    Colors
    white, yellow, apricot, pale pink, dark pink, purple

    Scent
    strong, spicy clove scent

    Meaning
    promptness, lasting beauty

    Cost
    $

  40. Sunflower

    yellow sunflower

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    The head of the sunflower follows the sun as it moves across the sky, a trait that undoubtedly inspired its symbolism -- "adoration" and "loyalty." Bold and flashy, with raylike petals and disk-shaped dark centers, the sunflower is most at home at informal weddings. It comes in warm colors, from golden yellow to deep reddish brown.

    Season
    May-November, peak in summer

    Colors
    pale lemon, deep gold, orange, russet, brown

    Scent
    none

    Meaning
    loyalty, adoration, pride

    Cost
    $$

    See more sunflower photos​​

  41. Sweet Pea

    pink sweet pea flowers

    See more sweet pea photos

    The sweet pea was first brought to England from Sicily in 1699, and the English have had a love affair with this delicate flower ever since. Its sweet scent and rugged blossoms grown on a spindly green vine make this flower an old-fashioned favorite.

    Season
    November-June

    Colors
    white, cream, apricot, pale pink, dark pink, red, lavender, purple

    Scent
    intense, sweet fragrance

    Meaning
    everlasting pleasures

    Cost
    $-$$

    See more sweet pea photos

  42. Tuberose

    white tuberrose flowers

    ​A native of Mexico, the tuberose has a very strong, heady scent, so small quantities of this flower go a long way. Its white, trumpet-shaped florets grow in clusters and open gradually along a light green stalk; the closed buds have a pink or green tinge. Most commonly used as a secondary flower, the tuberose lends bouquets a soft color and an intoxicating fragrance.

    Season
    summer-fall

    Colors
    ivory, pink

    Scent
    very strong perfume

    Meaning
    dangerous love, voluptuousness

    Cost
    $$-$$$​

  43. Tweedia

    blue tweedia flowers

    See more tweedia photos

    Best used as an accent flower, these cheery, star-shaped blossoms grow on climbing branches. While available in white and pink, tweedia is most admired in its unusual soft blue hue. A delicate tweedia boutonniere provides a little "something blue" for the groom's lapel.

    Season
    April-November

    Colors
    blue

    Scent
    none

    Cost
    $

    See more tweedia photos

  44. Veronica

    purple veronica flowers

    Shaped like a plume, the tapered spike of veronica pokes out from the tops of arrangements and bouquets for a wild, garden-inspired look. Its white, pink, or blue color meshes with its greenery to provide a lush complement to more prominent flowers.

    Season
    year-round

    Colors
    white, pink, purple, magenta, burgundy

    Scent
    none

    Meaning
    fidelity

    Cost
    $-$$​​

  45. Zinnia

    pink zinnia flower

    See more zinnia photos

    Brides seeking a spectrum of unforgettable color and a causal garden style will appreciate this perky, daisylike flower. The zinnia symbolizes "thoughts of friends," which makes it an appropriate element in bridesmaid bouquets or reception centerpieces.

    Season
    June-September

    Colors
    yellow, green, orange, pink, red

    Scent
    none

    Meaning
    thoughts of friends

    Cost
    $

    See more zinnia photos


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    • Purple flowers
    • White flowers

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