If you're obsessed with flowers, spring is the best time of year to get married. To help get you inspired, we turned to some of our favorite floral designers, like Jaclyn Journey and Amy Merrick, for their take on the season's best blooms. Each of these arrangements is a little bit wild and totally romantic, full of flowers that look like they were plucked straight from the canvas of a Dutch Master and featuring petals with a patina– be it chalky shades of dusty pink or creamy antique whites.
Blush may be the preferred color palette of many brides these days, but we're into the soft patina of these dusty pink roses shot by .
This bouquet of peonies and grasses, made by the bloggers behind , has that just-plucked feel.
British floral designers prove that a simple bouquet made up of just a single bloom—in this case "Blushing Bride" protea—can still be super chic.
Think inside the box—this centerpiece of pale roses, anemones, and succulents by will make a statement on your reception's dinner tables without the fuss of a gauty sky-high centerpiece
Get the organic, slightly unkempt look of this arrangement by , by using foliage to anchor a centerpiece of smaller flowers.
Floral designer took these peony-lookalikes (FYI: they're called "Piano" roses) and added a bit of height with flowering branches.
of Brooklyn's Saipua created this centerpiece with a riot of spring flowers in deeper hues, including daffodils, parrot tulips and blossoming branches.
Floral designer captured these Japanese ranunculus at the Naniwa Flower Auction in Osaka this spring.
Instead of overloading tables with towering candles or overwrought arrangements, opt for a slightly overgrown look–like this lush peony centerpiece by .
Use this Dutch Masters-inspired painting by Ellie Cashman (known for her hand-painted floral wallpapers) as the starting point for your wedding flowers, or just go ahead and order this to use in throughout your event's design.
Set the mood by marking your ceremony space with a few urns overflowing with pink ombre tulips, like these from .
Don't be afraid to add moody tones (especially hits of black) to your springtime decor and design. arranged this lush collection of amaryllis, peonies, lisianthus, double daffodils, and carnations.
This simple centerpiece, by 's Art Director Alexis Anthony, is easy enough to DIY for a bridal shower or a casual outdoor wedding this spring. Simply tie bud vases together with twine and place three different types of flowers in each vessel.
The lavender columbine and the mauve lady slipper in this wildflower bouquet by were handpicked from the woods surrounding her family's New Hampshire country house.
This moody centerpiece full of chocolate cosmos and purple wax flowers by Saipua's proves that you don't have to have a pastel color palette just because it's springtime.
To achieve this slightly withered look of this rose arrangement, left the flowers outside for days in the rain and the sun. "I wanted to see what they would become. When I stood them up, they felt like a row of beautiful ballerinas spinning in a beautiful dance," she said.