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Lilac and daffodils arrangement with curly willowLilac and daffodils arrangement with curly willow

Lilac & Daffodil Arrangement

Sales price $187.25
Sales price without tax $175.00
Base price $175.00
Base price for variant $175.00
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Salesprice with discount
Tax amount $12.25
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Lilac and daffodils arrangement with curly willow Special order and only available in spring season.

Lilac and daffodils arrangement with curly willow  

This is a special order and it is only available in season


Symbolizing rebirth and new beginnings, the daffodil is virtually synonymous with spring. Though their botanic name is narcissus, daffodils are sometimes called jonquils, and in England, because of their long association with Lent, they're known as the "Lent Lily."

Symbolism of the Daffodil Flower

The daffodil has similar uplifting meanings across cultures, probably because this bright flower appears as the cold, dark days of winter wane and the warm rays of spring appear.

  • China: The daffodil symbolizes good fortune in the Chinese culture. In fact, it is so esteemed for its ability to bring forth positive things that it is the official symbol of the Chinese New year.
  • Japan: To the Japanese people, the daffodil means mirth and joyousness.
  • France: In France, the daffodil is a sign of hope.
  • Wales: A Welsh legend claims that the person to find the first daffodil bloom will be blessed with more gold than silver in the upcoming year.
  • Arabian Countries: The Arabians believe the daffodil flower was an aphrodisiac and cure for baldness.
  • Medieval Europe: The medieval Europeans believed that if your gaze caused a daffodil to droop it was an omen of impending death.
  • United States: In the United States, the daffodil is the official symbol for the American Cancer Association, symbolizing hope for a cure. It is also the flower for the month of March and the symbol of the 10th wedding anniversary.


What Does the Lilac Flower Mean?

The lilac flower has many meanings, but most are related to expressing love or affection:

  • In Victorian times, giving a lilac meant that that the giver is trying to remind the receiver of a first love.
  • Lilacs can also express confidence that the giver has for the receiver. This makes lilacs a good gift for graduates.
  • A sprig of lilacs, especially white lilacs, symbolizes innocence.

Etymological Meaning of the Lilac Flower

In taxonomy, lilacs have their own genera called Syringa. So, for example, the common lilac is known asSyringa vulgaris. The English word lilac is stolen from the French and Spanish word lilac. Arab and Persian also has a remarkably similar word – lilak. The granddaddy of most European and Asian languages, Sanskrit, had a similar word nilah which means “dark blue” as a color and not necessarily as a flower. All of the other words for lilac are thought to have derived from nilah.



Symbolism of the Lilac Flower

Since lilacs are such versatile and ever-present flowers, it’s no surprise that they are a symbol many things such as:

  • Reminders of an old flame. In Victorian times, widows often wore lilacs.
  • Lilacs are often the first flowers to bloom when temperatures rise and only last a couple of weeks, so lilacs often symbolize spring.
  • In New Hampshire, lilacs are said to represent the “hearty character” of New Hampshire residents.

Lilac Flower Facts

Lilacs are so beloved that some towns compete over who loves lilacs best.

  • The Lilac capital of the world is Rochester, New York, home of the annual Lilac Festival.
  • Cornwall in the Canadian providence of Ontario also claims to be a major center for lilac lovers, with a lilac collection about as massive as the one in Rochester’s Highland Park.
  • Lilacs are the official state flower of New Hampshire.

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