Share the gallery Pinterest Facebook. This delicate tabletop arrangement will be a great addition to any dinner party.
Here, a narrow-necked vessel holds a delphinium stem and the violet-tinged glass echoes the petals' color. Even grocery-store roses look gorgeous when you snip off the stems and float them in glass votive candleholders, the perfect vessels for solitary blossoms.
This arrangement features tulips, lisianthus, waxflowers, and ranunculus in similar colors. Four individual arrangements are nestled in Champagne flutes, a great, unique vessel for flowers. Brighten up your celebration of spring with a simple arrangement of lovely daffodils and lady's mantle.
Use the cheery Lilly Pulitzer color palette to create beautiful arrangements. A variety of feminine flowers such as peonies and sweet peas were used here. Peonies are beautiful alone, but they can also be mixed with a variety of other spring flowers to create a magnificent arrangement. Late January and February is the time of year when the arrival of spring flowers such as hyacinths, daffodils, and tulips can be seen at flower shops, markets, and grocery stores.
Pair these spring blooms with unusual leaves to make beautiful one-of-a-kind arrangements for your home. This lilac arrangement has height and visual drama with the help of a serving bowl from the kitchen or china cabinet. For a unique gift or spring centerpiece, keep loosely cut flowers in place by filling your vase with jelly beans or other assorted candy.
Create an easy outdoor centerpiece using Mom's favorite blooms and a basic white platter. Float flowers like these peonies in small bowls, and arrange them with votive candles for a modern look.
On a long table, you can place a few platters down the middle. Here, brilliant violet Muscari latifolium and tight blooms of ranunculus get a boost in a lush, dense display. Hollowed-out eggshells make naturally beautiful vases for tiny flower arrangements. Break an egg at the top of its shell, drain the contents, and carefully rinse out the inside. Next, fill the empty shell with room-temperature water and place it in an eggcup for stability.
Finally, insert small cuttings of your favorite blossoms we used lilacs, lily of the valley, and violas. Individually or grouped together in a centerpiece, these tiny arrangements make a wonderful addition to the place settings at your table. Here, daffodils are arranged in a simple vase, which showcases the beauty of the flowers with their different-hued centers.
Daffodils release a substance harmful to other flowers, so they are best kept to themselves in arrangements. As spring flowers bloom in your garden, bring their beautiful colors and scents indoors.
Martha uses daffodils and hyacinths from her garden to create lovely seasonal arrangements. This springtime arrangement, which features roses and hydrangeas, is made possible thanks to the buttons surrounding en masse the stems in the vase.
The buttons keep the flowers upright while adding a whimsical touch inside the clear vase. This unusual arrangement features five open peonies floating in a transferware punch bowl. When floating flowers in water, first cut the stems to less than an inch; if a flower has trouble floating, use a flower float -- or cut a circle of Bubble Wrap and thread the stem through the center bubble. A vintage tole basket makes a charming container for these pink peonies framed by broad hosta leaves.
Because the metal basket isn't watertight, we hid water-filled jars inside it to hold the flowers. Although built one stem at a time, this is a quick and casual arrangement: Start with the largest blooms, and tuck in the hosta leaves last. We gathered an armful of garden roses in a tight range of soft colors to form this arching dome, set in a 19th-century blown-glass compote. The stems were inserted one by one, steadied by a floral frog at the vase's base.
The stems of these cool-blue delphiniums were cut at various lengths to complement the container's curvy shape; the shortest stalks, inserted last, extend only a few inches into the water. In a flowerbed, group several of the plants to create a focal point. Big flowers and oversize foliage ensure the oakleaf hydrangea has a unique presence in the garden.
For flower lovers, the late-spring-blooming shrub offers reliable, vigorous growth, but the plant also supplies visual interest throughout the growing season. Its bright color burst is short-lived, but 'Pink Discovery' azalea's solid mass of flamboyant flowers provides a just-right transition from spring to summer bloomers. Pair the shrubs with hellebores, as in this sidewalk border, for an early-season showstopper. Rock rose makes spring-flower lovers wait until late in the season for blooms, but that extra dose of patience is worth it.
Double varieties such as this one are one of the best flowers to plant in spring, with a profusion of petals on low-growing shrubs in both spring and early summer. These annual flowers don't mind cool temperatures and are perfect for early-spring gardens. Early spring flowers are the surest sign that warmer weather is coming. Our list of early spring flowers will give you ideas for the best flowers to plant in spring.
After a long winter, it's time for spring landscaping! Viola x wittrockiana Growing conditions: Sun or part shade and moist, well-drained soil Size: To 10 inches tall and 12 inches wide Zones: Trillium luteum Growing conditions: Shade and moist, well-drained soil Size: To 16 inches tall and 12 inches wide Zones: Helleborus niger Growing conditions: To 12 inches tall and 18 inches wide Zones: Sanguinaria canadensis Growing conditions: To 6 inches tall and 12 inches wide Zones: Anemone nemorosa Growing conditions: Full sun or part shade and moist, well-drained soil Size: Cercis canadensis Growing conditions: To 30 feet tall and wide Zones: Syringa vulgaris Growing conditions: Full sun and well-drained soil Size: To 20 feet tall and wide Zones: Iris 'Acoma' Growing conditions: To 34 inches tall and 12 inches wide Zones: Muscari armeniacum Growing conditions: Full sun or part shade and well-drained soil Size: To 8 inches tall and 6 inches wide Zones: Iris reticulata 'Harmony' Growing conditions: Full sun and moist, well-drained soil Size: To 6 inches tall and wide Zones: Crocus 'Grand Maitre' Growing conditions: Narcissus selections Growing conditions: To 1 foot tall and wide Zones: Tulipa selections Growing conditions: To 2 feet tall and 1 foot wide Zones: Eranthis cilicica Growing conditions: To 3 inches tall and wide Zones: Puschkinia scilloides Growing conditions: Philadelphus 'Miniature Snowflake' Growing conditions: To 3 feet tall and wide Zones: Amsonia hubrictii Growing conditions: To 3 feet tall and 4 feet wide Zones: Leucojum aestivum Growing conditions:
Spring is often a season of bright yellows or blues and vivid contrasts. For the sake of variety, try a different tack: a muted color scheme of white, pale green, and a hint of blush pink. $4 Each Bakeware Big Packs Boxes, cartons & treat bags by Celebrate It. Shop Now. Spring is the time of year when many flowers start to bloom including colorful tulips, beautiful hyacinth, yellow daffodils, delicate hydrangea, and many more spring flowers. Our spring bouquets encompass the season from bright pinks, purples and oranges, to pastel yellows and blues.