Welcome back to our continuing list of over 100 lovely wedding bouquets. Thank you for joining us for part two of our three-part series presenting you with some of the most beautiful inspirations for your wedding.
In case you have not yet seen it, you can check out part one Over 100 Lovely Wedding Bouquets Inspiration for 50 of the most exquisite bouquets.
Bouquets can match the dress, the wedding ceremony’s theme, or even the bride’s general aesthetic to help pull together a cohesive motif. Conversely, a bouquet can also be used as a stand out centerpiece to draw the guest’s attention to the woman of honor. More often though, a bouquet is expected to pull double duty, skirting the line between focal point and the lynchpin that ties all of the other decorations and design decisions together.
As discussed in part one of this series, bouquets have been used for a variety of practical and superstitious purposes throughout history. However, for contemporary uses in modern times, bouquets are often a symbol. There are books and books filled with pages of entries regarding what different flowers and associated flora represent. Likewise, the different colors and color combinations used in a bouquet also make their own symbolic statement.
But when it comes right down to it, the selection of a bouquet is an incredibly personal and intimate choice made by the bride—and maybe the groom—that represents her tastes and sensibilities. That is why regardless what historic traditions may say, regardless what tomes of sage knowledge detailing the subtle, subconscious messages of colors and flora may say, it is ultimately what the bouquet may say to or about the bride that is important.
That is why we have assembled another 50 entries, to give you the widest variety of options, the best inspirations, and the most poignant statements for you to make on your big day.
Wedding Bouquet Photography: The second part range from 51 to 100 photos out of 116
51. This posy bouquet borders on the line, crossing over to nosegay except for the fact that most of the arrangement that is not flowers is white gypsophilia instead. The white roses combined with dark red wax flowers provide a classic touch which does not detract from the bride herself.
52. This is a more proper nosegay arrangement with liberal amounts of dark green leaves and light green sprouting buds. The scarlet red roses and white freesia play off each other nicely while providing the perfect accented accessory for the groom’s attire as well. The whole bouquet has a lively feel with a vertical design.
53. This round bouquet takes pages from a variety of designs, allowing it to accommodate different needs depending on the wedding’s theme. However, the wealth of vibrant reds, deep hued pinks, and fiery oranges definitely place this arrangement squarely in the late summer up to the late fall wedding season.
54. This bunch is an eclectic design that incorporates elements from most styles including round, cascade, nosegay, and perhaps even some pomander. The combination of yellow rose with pale pink truss rose gives this bouquet and intricate layered look. The deep purple sea lavender accents nicely, while the large, dark green salal leaves rounds the arrangement out.
55. This round bouquet uses a fairly traditional design with a few nontraditional changes to give and updated arrangement that allows some flexibility for the formality of the occasion. The eustoma flowers of white, dark purple, and swirled colors provide the diversity of texture with large blooms to accent an elegant wrapped sweetheart dress with wispy skirt.
56. This round bouquet provides an excellent accent as well as a subtle thematic match with a straight wedding dress that has just enough unique qualities to qualify for an unconventional motif. The tight bundle of white and pink carnations with their delicate blooming folds elegantly mirrors the dress with its lusciously flounced skirt.
57. This wedding bouquet takes an uncommon floral selection to create a pomander design that adds just enough accent to complement the bride’s natural without standing out too much to steal the show. The white chrysanthemums sit in a tightly coiled ball atop a neatly arranged bed of rich, green salal leaves so that the pinkish orange roses confer a soft glow to the bride.
58. Another pomander bouquet, this is an incredibly unconventional and daring approach. Both the bride and the wedding must have attitude in spades to pull this one off, but if she does, then racy bouquet becomes a testament to her deep and abiding taste. This approach is an excellent choice if you are looking to spice up your wedding with an exotic or tropical flair.
59. This is distinctly a large, round bouquet, but the sheer size and almost completely spherical shape gives it a touch of cascade. Still, the arrangement is practically bursting with blooms of different types of roses in a wide range of sizes and varying shades of pink.
60. In an almost complete contrast with the previous entry, this pomander bouquet may seem a bit simple by comparison, but the meticulously crafted design combined with the assortment of floral shapes and textures from roses and lilies provides an elegant sense of sophistication that pairs smartly with the asymmetric straight wedding dress.
61. This posy bouquet is an adorably petite design that blends the simple and the intricate to give a full, rich tapestry that accents the sweetheart dress exquisitely. The thick folds, of the skirt give an excellent contrast with the delicate textures of the white dahlia or the simplistic petals of the lavender flowers but match the rose textures. The soft pastel colors are cool and perfect for early spring.
61. This posy bouquet is simply too cute. The white and pink swirled roses peek out from behind the overflowing, large petals from tight, white lilies. With subtle touches of green to add a bolder color, this design matches the somewhat minimal sweetheart dress so the bride is the focus.
62. The size of this bouquet borders between round and posy, as does the combination of a mostly symmetrical pattern offset by a few touches interspersed. The pastel yellow roses provide the bride a soft glow while the yellow and blue hyacinth add a matching accent.
63. This bridal bouquet is not afraid to take some risks and neither should the bride who bears it. However, the combination of a pomander a cascade style is exquisitely crafted to provide a breath taking centerpiece whose movement and variety complement a simpler sweetheart dress which likewise uses soft, organic lines to create gentle gliding movement.
64. This nosegay is a lively bouquet that speaks to a youthful sense of growth. The large white double blooms packed with individual petals paired with the rich pink and deep, dark red ranunculus provide more than enough contrast with each other that a simple sweetheart with billowing skirt wedding dress will take your guests’ breath away.
65. This posy bouquet of warm hued Zantedeschia is a bold choice that is perfect for the bride looking to make statement. The wild flowers add a touch of the informal making this an excellent approach for a more informal wedding—like outdoors. The explosion of reds, orange pinks, and yellows are perfect for a late summer or early fall wedding.
66. This pomander bouquet of sky blue hydrangeas atop broad, green salal leaves is a sophisticated design that pairs well to contrast with a more ornate dress or wedding theme. The intricate gold embellishment plays beautifully off of the thick blossoms, allowing the exquisite dress and jewelry to remain in the forefront.
67. This design may not follow the traditional standards of bouquets, but it mixes and matches the general ideas expertly enough so that it does not deviate too far from tradition. The large white composite flower gives an almost pomander feel while dwarf roses of red and white are intertwined to add just the right touches of accent.
68. This nosegay bouquet uses the soft, yet warm hues of pastel pink and orange roses paired with a veritable overgrowth of eucalyptus to create a stunning contrast that is a bit informal but allows a wide berth of diversity for wedding design.
69. This traditional round bouquet pairs coral roses with a deep russet aspidistra base. This relatively simple arrangement allows the bride and her dress to be the focus point, especially the intricate embellishments to the lacework on the diaphanous illusion wedding dress with a high neck and a lightly folded skirt.
70. This is another bouquet that cannot decide whether it wants to be a posy or a nosegay, but when it is this well arranged, there is no need to choose. The wide variety of flowers including buttercups, wax flowers, and roses in shades of orange crème and pale pinks pop before your eyes within the bustling design interspersed with medium green leaves.
71. This bridal bouquet borrows a sense of cascade to add to a pony for an incredibly challenging design. The deep royal blues complements the embellished lacework of the wedding dress and even offer a sophisticated accent to the groom’s tuxedo.
72. This cascade bouquet was almost designed to steal the show. The blue to violet freesia and dark green ruscus only serve to set the stage for the spectacular white orchids with pink accent and yellow center. This is not a traditional design, perhaps best suited for an outdoor wedding, but the use of orchids is magnificent.
73. This wedding bouquet uses rose and carnation flowers of varying colors to allow wiggle room when deciding on the degree of the wedding ceremony’s formality. The rainbow of pinks, whites, oranges, yellows, and lavenders makes for a vibrant centerpiece.
74. This simple posy edges on the border of nosegay, but does not quite cross that line. The white freesia and deep green ruscus accent with touches of yellow is a perfect pairing for a minimalistic sweetheart wedding dress to let a bride with natural, effervescent beauty glow.
75. This is another rather straightforward bouquet that is an excellent choice when wanting to let the bride’s natural beauty be focal point. The round design of pink and white peonies is accented with a paler green eucalyptus. The intricate ruffled petals of the flowers complement the embellished embroidery of a sweetheart wedding dress.
76. This posy design provides a cute but structured arrangement to add a bit of formality to an outdoor late spring to mid-summer ceremony. The white and yellow eustoma allows the rich blue chrysanthemums with their many bustling petals to pop and burst, while the narrow, medium green ruscus and yellow wildflower base rings the bouquet.
77. This is another round bouquet that offsets some of the traditional formality of the design with vivid colors to give the bride an eye-catching focal point. The fiery hydrangeas in orange and red pair well with the large, double bloom roses in deep pink hues giving the whole arrangement a sense of energy and attitude.
78. This cascade bouquet is definitely for those brides that are looking for something a little bit different. The pale blues and almost mother of pearl pinks are awash in a sea of varying shades of green giving a sense of the transient ephemerality of life. The violet and pink delphinium accents with touches of crab apple branches.
79. It takes an incredibly subtle design to pair with a completely lace wedding dress. This pomander and cascade hybrid may just do the trick. The dwarf flower blossoms perfectly accentuate the delicate embroidery embellishments to the dress without drawing too much attention away from the brave choice of wedding dress.
80. This posy bouquet is an arrangement of white freesias that adds a bit of simple elegance to go along with a straight wedding dress that is embellished with embroidery and lacework. The tight bouquet design allows the bride to shine in pure innocence.
81. This round bouquet takes a classic design and adds a bit of a twist. The overwhelming, overflowing red roses are accented with white roses at the base and St. John’s wort berries. This elaborate, yet tasteful, arrangement accents the illusion wedding dress nicely.
82. This is another bouquet that speaks to the innocent exuberance of young love. The white eustomas are interspersed with an uncommon almost greige accent. With touches of blue poking out, this is an excellent arrangement for late winter or early spring weddings, especially in a warmer climate.
83. This is an elegant classic posy bouquet of white roses to provide a sense of effortless sophistication. Paired with an unembellished straight wedding dress with an unflounced skirt, all attention is inherently driven to the bride.
84. This posy bouquet of roses again plays on a traditional approach, but adds a hint of youth and ephemerality with the use of blossoms at different stages of bloom. The white and pink flowers soften the sheen effect of the V-neck wedding dress while the young buds breathe an air of freshness.
85. This wedding bouquet blends the ease and compact style of the nosegay with the extravagant excess of the cascade. With roses and eustoma in pink and orange, the deep purple hyacinth and pale yellow wildflowers provide a broad color palate that allows this bouquet to be used for a wide variety of wedding ceremony designs.
86. This luscious round bouquet of roses and eustomas adds a glowing vitality to the bride’s face. The varying shades of white and pink give just enough variety of color that the orange base and green accents of leather leder provide a nice focal point that is not too overwhelming.
87. This bunch is another posy with hints of nosegay design that are popular for adding a new take on a classic design. The white buttercups, an unusual choice, give a down-to-earth feel to the pink eustoma accents that make this an excellent choice for less formal weddings.
88. This cascade bouquet is perfect for late fall to early winter weddings. The blend of carnations, santini, and ranunculus provide a diverse range of textures that blend perfectly with a heavily embroidered wedding dress. The flat illusion dress is given an ostentatious pairing to focus the attention of the bride.
89. This nosegay looks like its very own, hand-held garden. The variety of flowers provides a stunning centerpiece that will delight both the bride and audience. With white, pinks, purples, and lavender, this bouquet can be paired with a plethora of wedding ceremony designs.
90. This is another nosegay and posy hybrid design, except this time the blend tends to favor the nosegay a bit more. There are even elements of the round and a dangling touch of the pomander. The pale colors of the dahlia and buttercup flowers make this a gorgeous and original arrangement for springtime ceremonies.
91. This is another wedding bouquet that takes design elements for multiple styles including the posy, nosegay, and round to form an unexpected, understated beauty. The abundance of white gypsophilia allows the few chrysanthemums to truly standout. However, the entire arrangement, unique as it is, still does not detract from the bride.
92. This is a simple round that allows the variety of colors from white to red to make the statement. The large double bloom blossoms add a nice accent to the embroidered straight dress, with the splash of colors complementing the bride.
93. This pomander is not for the faint of heart, and is an excellent design for those brides looking to add an air of the exotic to their wedding ceremony. The tightly packed coral roses explode with vibrant color from a bed of white chryzamtema and sharp shoots of chicojumbo leaves.
94. This round is a straight-forward design, but the action on the tradition comes from the color. Deep scarlet roses add a sumptuous touch that is both racy and sensual. This arrangement accents a simple straight wedding dress with its own crimson splash exquisitely.
95. This posy bouquet plays with the traditional rose is a deep full red by having white freesia and unbloomed buds literally sprouting from the arrangement. This combination symbolizes both the maturity of womanhood and the step of marriage while simultaneously harkening back to the innocence of youth.
96. This fetching posy bunch gives a modern take with a rainbow assortment and layering of different colored eustomas in white, purple, lavender, and pinks. The delicate petals add a wonderful accent to the heavily embroidered v-neck dress, while the decorative florists wire frames the arrangement nicely.
97. This posy is an elegant bouquet that takes a touch of traditional class from the round with white roses interspersed with both white and pale blue gypsophilia. The compact design and sophisticated style of the bouquet matches the straight wedding dress with and embroidered bodice and wrap fold skirt.
98. This bunch, like many others in this part of the series, takes a more traditional posy design and adds a subtle touch to give it a nosegay quality. This hybrid approach adds movement to the arrangement and provides dashes of color for accent. This relatively unembellished sweetheart wedding dress is perfectly paired with it.
99. This bridal bouquet adds a touch of exotic taste with the choice of all white hydrangea flowers. However, it is the double bloom blossoms with their extra-long stamens that truly make the statement, excellently accenting an asymmetrical straight wedding dress.
100. This wedding bouquet is all nosegay, with a combination of white roses and orange buttercups. The white gypsophilia and dark green salal leaves provide a great variation of texture to expertly complement an ornately embroidered straight wedding dress.
Part two of our series picks up right where we left off, however this time there are a few more exotic and truly daring arrangements for those of you looking for something a little bit different.