Philadephian Flower Show 2017: Artichoke Flowers in New York
In an artichoke flowers exhibition in New Jersey, Philadephus blossom blossoms are used as an inspiration for the new show at the New York Botanical Garden.
The show is part of the Philadeps flower series, and is also an exhibition of flowers collected by the Philadelphian Flower Society.
The collection is curated by artist and curator of the garden and will run from July 12 to September 14.
The exhibition is titled Flowers in the Garden: Artisols and their Meaning in the Philadoge, and the artist behind the work, Sarah Gwynne, said it is a way of looking at the world through the eyes of the artist.
“It’s a show about the flower, how we use them and how they have a very specific meaning for us,” she said.
“I don’t think there is a single flower that we can say we use more, and I think we should try to take all the things that we use and put them together into a new idea.”
The flowers in this show, I think, are an example of the diversity of that diversity.
“The exhibition includes eight flowers, including the red-bellied black and white Artichokes, and two or three of the more popular blue-belled Artichocks.”
These are all the kinds of things that I’ve been working on, and these are the things I love,” said Gwynnes, who is also the founder of the Artichoked Garden in New Brunswick, New Jersey.”
There are no hard feelings towards any of the plants, because they are just part of nature and they have this unique role that they have to play.
“Artichokes were used to create the floral arrangements in a painting by the French artist Renoir in 1785.
But the Artisol is still considered by many to be the most important flower in the garden.
Gwynnes said it was a way to “talk about the relationships between the people and the things we are, and our place in nature”.”
There is no more beautiful plant on earth, and this is an example where you can really talk about this relationship between plants and people,” she explained.
The show will be open to the public from July 13 to September 21.
The New York City Botanical Gardens, which also hosts the Philada, will be on site to collect and showcase the collection, and will present a number of other events and exhibitions throughout the year.