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Decorate Your Home with These Stupendous, Springtime Floral Prints!

Floral Blog - 1KM-v3d (1)

“If I was a flower growing wild and free, all I’d want is you to be my sweet honeybee”
– Barry Louis Polisar

Spring has sprung!

Whether you clean your home frequently or tend to do a full-on, deep cleanse just once a year, springtime lends itself to a sense of renewal. As wildflowers emerge, mushrooms peak through damp earth, and the sun’s rays energize all of life (for those of us in the Northern Hemisphere, that is). The longer, lighter, brighter days may inspire a revamp, both of your physical space and mental space. “Outer order, inner calm” is a powerful mindset, as happiness researcher Gretchen Rubin says:

“When we get more control over the stuff in our lives, we feel more in control of our lives generally.”

So, depending on the weather in your part of the world, spring can be a good time to open up your windows, go through your closet, put those garden starts in the ground, move furniture around, and change up home decor. You may even find a welcome mood boost as you freshen up your space. Wall art, whether a solo statement piece or a curated collection of art prints hung mindfully, can really bring a home to life. And what better way to welcome spring than flower art!

Colorful, floral art prints can liven up just about any space.

Want a dash of color in an otherwise neutral room? Frame and hang a grand Georgia O’Keeffe poppy.

Want a sense of sweetness and whimsy in the kitchen nook? A still-life of a basket of pansies will do.

Want a simple print that inspires calm in your workspace? Put up a print of your favorite flower above your desk.

Want your houseguests to feel welcome and delighted? Frame and hang Renoir’s Vase of Roses in the bathroom (bonus points for potpourri or bath salts with rose petals, too!)

Colleen Mote, of Mote Studio, which specializes in interior styling, says,

Floral art can be used anywhere in your home, but to create a cohesive space, put floral art that has similar colors in other parts of the space. For example, if you have floral art with lots of whites and pinks, see if you can put it near a pillow that has some whites and pinks as well.

Ultimately, you get to decide where an art piece featuring flowers might look good in your space. Notice which flowers inspire your heart to bloom and follow that blossoming of intuition. Whether you are looking for museum art for your home or a spring-y print to gift to a friend, we’ve put together a guide to get you started.

Stunning Spring Arrangements

To bring charm and delight to any room as if you’ve been delivered a fresh bouquet, check out one of these sprays:

Bouquet of Flowers in a Blue Porcelain Vase by Anne Vallayer-Coster

Anne Vallayer-Coster, Bouquet of Flowers in a Blue Porcelain Vase, 1776. Dallas Museum of Art

Poppies, Irises and Blossom by Jean Benner

Jean Benner, Poppies, Irises and Blossom, Private collection.


A Bowl of Flowers by Vida Lahey

Vida Lahey, A Bowl of Flowers, 1934. The State Library of Queensland


Flowers in a Glass Vase Rachel Ruysch

Rachel Ruysch, Flowers in a Glass Vase, 1704. Detroit Institute of Arts


Hydrangeas, Wallflowers and Two Pots of Pansies by Henri Fantin-Latour

Henri Fantin-Latour, Hydrangeas, Wallflowers and Two Pots of Pansies, Private Collection.

Rose Prints

To bring lightness and sophistication to your space, consider a print of roses. Before choosing your rose art, you may like to explore the meaning infused into the color of each rose. Send a subtle message with your choice of rose color!

Pink Roses in a Vase by Pierre Joseph Redouté

Pierre Joseph Redouté, Pink Roses in a Vase, 1838.


Glass with Yellow Roses by Vincent van Gogh

Vincent van Gogh, Glass with Yellow Roses, Jun-Jul 1886. Van Gogh Museum.


Pink Roses by Milne Ramsey

Milne Ramsey, Pink Roses, Private Collection.


The Soul of The Rose by John William Waterhouse

John William Waterhouse, The Soul of The Rose. Private Collection.


Roses under the Trees by Gustav Klimt

Gustav Klimt, Roses under the Trees, c.1905. Musée d’Orsay.


Little Girl Admiring a Bowl of Roses

Jessie Willcox Smith, Little Girl Admiring a Bowl of Roses, Green Tiger Press.

Iris Prints

To inspire hope, wisdom, and faith, and for a splash of purple, consider a print of an iris.

White Iris by Georgia O’Keeffe

Georgia O’Keeffe, White Iris, 1930. Virginia Museum of Fine Arts
© 2011 Georgia O’Keeffe Museum / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York


Iris xiphioides by Johannes Simon Holtzbecher

Johannes Simon Holtzbecher, Iris xiphioides, 1649-1659.


Irises by Vincent van Gogh

Vincent van Gogh, Irises, May 1890. Van Gogh Museum.


An Iris by Albrecht Dürer

Albrecht Dürer, An Iris, 16th century. Monasterio de El Escorial, Spain.


Kingfisher and Iris (Hana-Shobu ni Hisui) by Ohara Shoson

Ohara Shoson, Kingfisher and Iris (Hana-Shobu ni Hisui), 1926. Toledo Museum of Art.


Irises by Vincent van Gogh

Vincent van Gogh, Irises, 1890. Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York.


Iris at Dawn by Maria Oakey Dewing

Maria Oakey Dewing, Iris at Dawn.


Oversized Art

For large-scale style paintings, such as for over the fireplace, bed, or welcoming you home entrance by the front door, consider a field of poppies, a serene garden scene, or a flowering tree.

The Poppy Field near Giverny by Claude Monet

Claude Monet, The Poppy Field near Giverny, 1885. Musée des Beaux-Arts de Rouen.


The Poppy Field by Willard LeRoy Metcalf

Willard LeRoy Metcalf, The Poppy Field, Private Collection.


Wildflowers, Poppies, and Lupines by Granville Seymour Redmond

Granville Seymour Redmond, Wildflowers, Poppies, and Lupines, Not dated. The Westmoreland Museum of American Art.


Water Lilies and Japanese Bridge by Claude Monet

Claude Monet, Water Lilies and Japanese Bridge, 1899. Princeton University Art Museum.


Almond Blossom by Vincent van Gogh

Vincent van Gogh, Almond Blossom, Feb. 1890. Van Gogh Museum.


Kumoi Cherry Trees by Hiroshi Yoshida

Hiroshi Yoshida, Kumoi Cherry Trees, 1930. Toledo Museum of Art.

Abstract Florals

And finally, for some unique floral art all year long, consider an abstract depiction of black flowers, Van Gogh’s classic sunflowers, or something by the Queen of Flowers herself: Georgia O’Keeffe.

Black Flowers by Gene Davis

Gene Davis, Black Flowers, 1952. Phillips Collection © 2011 Estate of Gene Davis / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York.


Hydrangea and Wasps (Ajisai ni Jigabachi) by Ohara Shoson

Ohara Shoson, Hydrangea and Wasps (Ajisai ni Jigabachi), 1929. Toledo Museum of Art.


Sunflowers by Vincent van Gogh

Vincent van Gogh, Sunflowers, 1888. National Gallery London.


Pink Tulip by Georgia O’Keeffe

Georgia O’Keeffe, Pink Tulip, Baltimore Museum of Art © 2018 Georgia O’Keeffe Museum / Artists Rights Society (ARS).

Need more inspiration? Visit the 1000Museums Floral Collection here >>

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