Designers like Brooklyn's Saipua, Georgia's Moonflower, and Salt Lake City's Tinge are changing the way we think about flowers.
In the last few years, there’s been a quiet renaissance in American floral design. From coast to coast, a tight-knit community of florists has begun creating artfully loose arrangements that feel both more personal and closer to nature than traditional bouquets.
The Los Angeles- and Vermont-based husband-and-wife photography duo of Gemma and Andy Ingalls spent nearly two years documenting the work of 21 of these next-gen artisans, which is captured in their new book “In Full Flower.” In its essence, it is a book about how we live now, about the ways we seek to bring the outdoors inside and the natural world into our rituals and routines. But it's also a book that appeals to our wanderlust, a reminder of the incredible diversity of the flora across the land and the many creative souls in different pockets of America who find unexpected ways to express and showcase the bounty of this country.
Here are seven from the pages of “In Full Flower.”