Floral design or flower arrangement is the art of using plant materials and flowers to create an eye-catching and balanced composition or display.
In contrast, the European style emphasizes color and variety of botanical materials not limited to just blooming flowers, in mass gatherings of multiple flowers.
Ikebana is a Japanese style of floral design, and incorporates the three main line placements of heaven, human, and earth.
Professionally designed floral designs, arrangements or artwork incorporate the elements of floral design: line, form, space, texture, and color, and the principles of floral
design: balance, proportion, rhythm, contrast, harmony, and unity.
Dried arrangements and related media Permanent creations and components incorporating dried materials such as bark, wood, dried flowers, dried (and often aromatic) inflorescences,
leaves, leaf skeletons, preserved materials and artefacts, are common extensions of the art floral design, and are of practical importance in that they last indefinitely and are independent of the seasons.
 There are many styles of floral design including Botanical Style, Garden Style (Hand Tied, Compote or Armature), Crescent Corsage, Nosegay Corsage, Pot au Fleur, Inverted
“T”, Parallel Systems, Western Line, Hedgerow Design, Mille de Fleur, and Formal Linear.
 The Eastern, Western, and European styles have all influenced the commercial floral industry as it is today.
[‘1. Notable floral designers include Daniel Ost, Junichi Kakizaki, Paula Pryke, Phil Rulloda, Catherine Conlin, Constance Spry, Jennifer McGarigle, Judith Blacklock, Stanlee Gatti, Irene Hayes, Julia Clements, Azuma Makoto, and the White House Chief
Floral Designer. Book of Floral Terminology, AIFD
2. ^ “Floral Design Institute | Floral Design Styles |”. www.floraldesigninstitute.com. Retrieved 2017-11-06.
3. ^ Kruchmol, Connie. “Revolutionary Wiggy Flowers”. Bella Online–The Voice of women.
Bella Online. Retrieved 18 May 2015. Photo credit: https://www.flickr.com/photos/kacey/2682566502/’]