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The Language of Flowers is communication through flower arrangements.  People in many cultures have practiced it for thousands of years.  In the 19th century, there were rules and customs that prohibited open flirtation or even conversation with others.  So people in Victorian England and the United States exchanged talking bouquets -- also called nosegays or tussie-mussies -- to send coded messages.  [This was before email.] They even had floral dictionaries.  Sometimes the same flower could have opposite meanings depending on how it was arranged or delivered.  For example, in Victorian times, the Hydrangea could mean, "Thank you for understanding." Available in Mini Prints for $10, various prints and COMING SOON:  Note cards and gift tags.

[PinkChairPrints watermark does not appear on actual print.]

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Price $10.00