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Arts and Humanities
Chapter 10 Vocabulary (Floral Design)
Terms in this set (28)
A floral design that is completely nonnatural or unrealistic, in which common materials are used in uncommon ways, and lines are used to form unusual shapes unlike the usual geometric shapes; often contains more than one focal point.
A conical floral design that has concentric rings of flowers placed to create a definite pattern with no negative space; named after the Biedermeier period in the German Classical Revival of the early 1800s.
A line design that includes a slightly curvilinear line that falls or hangs from a container; a bouquet design style that is elongated in an oval or egg shape; often used in formal weddings when the bride wears a long train or veil.
Della Robbia Design
A floral design style made mostly or entirely from fruits or vegetables; named after the della Robbia family of sculptors.
Double-Ended Triangle Design
Long and low centerpieces; follow this design when viewed from above as well as from the side.
Early Colonial Design
A round floral design style developed in the early American colonies that includes flowers and grasses native to the area; often incorporates gourds, seed pods, and berries.
English Garden Design
A formal, symmetrical mass design that features large flowers in many different colors in a radial or triangular shape; often includes foliage and woody branches.
A floral object that contains both natural and artificial materials presented in unnatural ways; a key element in abstract design.
A floral design in which a small amount of plant materials are arranged in groups separated by negative space so that individual flowers and plant materials can be easily seen.
A design style attributed to the Sogetsu school of ikebana; allows more freedom for interpreting the rules of traditional ikebana.
A floral arrangement based on a geometric form such as the circle, triangle, and square.
A floral design that is patterned after a garden hedgerow.`
An S-shaped curve created by placing two crescents end-to-end so that they curve in opposite directions.
The traditional Japanese discipline of flower arranging.
A floral design that is similar to a vegetative design, but reflects landscapes created by humans instead of natural landscapes.
A floral arrangement that emphasizes rather than the plant material grouping as an entire form.
A floral arrangement in which form and mass are more important than the individual elements or lines.
Gathering and placing quantities of flowers together in close proximity.
A floral design in which many different types of flowers in many colors are loosely arranged in a radial fashion; no one type of flower predominates.
New Convention Design
A variation of the parallel systems design style in which horizontal placements extend from the sids of the container, at 90 degrees to the vertical placements.
Parallel Systems Design
A European design style in which stems or groups of stems are placed parallel to one another at equal distance.
A floral design that has a mass at the base of the arrangement, with line materials rising from the center of the mass.
A floral design style that was developed prior to 1900.
A floral design in which part or all of the arrangement is placed underwater in a clear container.
A floral design in which flowers and foliage appear as they would in nature; all plant material is naturally compatible and is from a similar climate and region.
A cascade design with the addition of elements that suggest the flow of water.
A floral design style developed in the American colonies after 1700; similar to the early colonial style, but more complex and sophisticated.
Positioning like flowers and foliage together, as if they have grown there naturally.
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