Most Popular Easter Flowers


The vibrant colors and pastel tones contribute to the fresh fragrance of flowering trees after a long winter. The white flowers of the Easter lily often symbolize purity and innocence, and this unites Christians with Christ. Easter is a feast of rebirth, a chance to wake up to a new world full of promises.

The Lily of the Valley is mentioned several times by King Solomon and mentioned by Christ in the Sermon on the Mount. The lily has religious significance when it is mentioned in both the Old and New Testaments.

The modern-day lily, discovered in 1777 by Swedish naturalist Carl Peter Thunberg, comes from the Ryukyu Islands in Japan.

English and Bermuda gardeners began to grow their own lily cultivation, but it was only when the flowers made it to flower shops in Philadelphia that they were called Easter lilies.


The tulip is the ultimate spring flower, and it comes in a range of different colors, all beautiful and vibrant.

A bouquet of white and purple tulips would celebrate the kingship of Jesus Christ as the Son of God. The white tulip is associated with forgiveness, a common theme of Easter, and the purple tulip represents kingdoms.

The tulip originates in Turkey but is associated with Holland due to Dutch cultivation. A little-known but interesting fact about tulips is that their bulbs became so popular that they were used as currency for a while until their market collapsed. Tulip fever is behind this, warns author and historian Anne Goldgar.

Tulips are still popular today for their beauty and versatility, and at Easter, an arrangement of tulips is always a nice choice.


According to the Journal of Experimental Botany, "iris" is a Greek word meaning "rainbow" because of its many available colors. Irish irises are overshadowed by a rainbow of colors such as green, yellow, orange, red, blue, green and yellow. As Getty tells it in historical manuscripts, Iris symbolizes the Passion of the Resurrection of Christ and the Resurrection of the world.

The upright petals of the iris are meant to symbolize the three virtues of faith, valor and wisdom. The flower also has a sword - like a petal, which might explain why it is called an iris, although it is more of a flower than a plant.


When you arrange the aperture for display, select a type and color container for the most beautiful effect. This beautiful flower vase is made from old-fashioned celery glasses and, when arranged in a flower arrangement, is the perfect choice for Easter. The Baby's-breath symbolizes innocence and purity, so Easter refers to the purity of Christ.

This delicate, tiny flower is often used as a filler in bouquets and is a beautiful arrangement. At Easter, the Baby's-breath gives lightness to a bouquet, wreath, table or centerpiece. Add a garland of Baby's-breath to accentuate all the other flowers in your home. They are mostly white, although sometimes pink colds occur, but they are also available in other colors.

White Daisy

According to Flora Queen, the white daisy symbolizes hope, serenity and purity. If flowers are the symbol of spring, daisies are a matter of course, but the dandelion also has a certain religious symbolism at Easter. It has become a representation of the Passion of Christ and is represented in many ways, such as on the back of a cross, on a wreath or in the form of an angel's head.

The white petals with a yellow center give the room bright colors and daisies and dandelions go well together in the same room, on a wreath or as a focal point in a tablecloth.

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