Jan 21, 2018
Favorite Fall Bouquets

Photo by Liz Banfield

Designing flowers for our fall weddings means incorporating different color palettes, and using different materials. I like being able to get creative and come up with something a little unexpected, which for us lately means softer colors or bringing in a metallic like rose gold or copper. Above, a traditional fall element of orange gets an update by contrasting it with pale tones and corals, along with grey. I love dusty miller this time of year, because it gives a velvet touch which is one of my favorite materials to use now, the berzillia berries gives a really pretty way to have grey in a bouquet. 

Photo by Liz Banfield

Without seeing the same old idea of it, this bouquet really says “harvest” to me.  I love the blush and beige tones and the mix of different blooms. The succulent addition is a great and fun alternative for greenery.

Photos by Corbin Gurkin

For this grand fall fete, a bouquet to match the grandness of the bridal gown was in order. There was a lot of “old world” feel to this wedding, so I thought a formal but very simple long stemmed bouquet could carry it’s weight with the dress. Long stemmed roses, and natural greenery with a few berries speckled in tied off with vintage silk ribbon.. if it’s possible for these two words to go together I think it’s full of an airy heaviness indicative of fall in Charleston.

Photo by Liz Banfield

Here, texture was the dominate design element. The bridesmaids worn black gowns, so the shades of creams and beiges really popped. Flowers only available in this season like Anenomes and craspedia balls bring in a different look.

Photo by Corbin Gurkin

Deep wines and burgundies mixed with purple or pinks is one of my favorite color palettes… and I love the just gathered wild flower look that many people associate more with spring, but just as spectacular in fall.

Photos by Adrienne Page

For a bride that still may want a white bouquet in fall, anenomes and wax flower would give a rustic but still white feel. But, even adding in elements like cotton bolls, eucalyptus, or here wild yew give it a more seasonal feel.

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