Seasonal Wedding Stationery
The abstract, contemporary forms of these orchids counterbalance Victorian-style trim for a look that could suit a garden party or a black-tie affair. By Peculiar Pair Press.
Delicate Pink and Glittering Gold
America fell in love with blushing pink and gold during the 1940s and 1950s. These invitations suggest both the romance and glamour of Hollywood, and days at the beach and on boardwalks, giving them a lighthearted sophistication.
Pink and Poppy Stationery
If love could be expressed in color, it would undoubtedly be some combination of pale pink and bright red. Together they represent a spectrum of romantic feelings -- from tender to passionate, bashful to brazen. Suite by Milkfed Press. Calligraphy by Dana Cochran. Letterpress paper coasters by foryourparty.com
Warm Welcomes in Yellow and White
Infuse your wedding with delightful yellow details to usher in the start of your life together. Paired with neutral whites and ivories, even small amounts of yellow shine.
While inherently romantic, floral stationery needn't be feminine or ornate. A tulip's simple shape lends itself especially well to collage. By Ida Pearle.
Among the friendliest of blooms, whimsical daisies warm up a traditional engraved invitation. To continue the theme, make daisy chains and drape across the newlyweds' chairs at dinner or tie in with the ribbons of a bride's bouquet. Invitations by Stationers Engraving Co.
Perhaps the only homely thing about the ruffly ranunculus is its name: Latin for little frog. Ranunculus is as romantic as roses or peonies, but not nearly as commonplace. This stationery suite features a drawing of the flower's bloom engraved on the invitation. By Grace Connell Designs.
Emerald and Aqua Stationery
Grass-green meets sky-blue in this stationery suite, which features graceful boughs burgeoning with summer leaves. An envelope is adorned with vintage stamps, and a place card is trimmed with satin ribbon. All are available either offset-printed or engraved from Crane and Co.
Fall Leaves Stationery
If you look closely, three different leaves adorn these pieces. Paper and ink in shades of brown enhance the autumnal feeling. Stationery by A Day in May Design. Calligraphy by Ted Kadin.
The cheerful character of poppies allows this bold letterpress collection to bloom! The graphic flower motif, calligraphy, and type all have a light-spirited, modern feeling. Although they are a spring flower, the deep reds and oranges of poppies lend this stationery to an fall wedding. Stationery by Bella Figura. Calligraphy by Deborah Delaney.
Lilac and Brown Stationery
Deep, dark browns accent lilac beautifully, showing off its warm tones and providing a rich background. These invitations embrace earthy beauty and nature-inspired details; the result is a feeling of sophisticated calm.
Elegant Green and Brown Stationery
Use this gentle, evocative color combination on your invitations to give guests a taste of the warm celebration to come. As a color palette, green and brown lend themselves especially to autumnal weddings in the country.
Lily of the Valley Stationery
Perhaps nothing is more emblematic of love than flowers, which is why an invitation sprinkled with lilies is the perfect harbinger of a wedding. We chose light and dark brown engraving on ecru paper for a finely detailed look. By Crane and Co. Calligraphy by Deborah Delaney.
The Wonder of White
This classic white stationery suite, engraved in gray ink and trimmed with silver ribbon, gives a touch of tradition and formality to your modern-day wedding. By Mrs. John L. Strong.
Ribbons and Bows
Love knots in blue silk-taffeta moire ribbon decorate elegant wedding stationery. The knot symbolizes commitment, and blue has long been associated with fidelity. Invitations by By Pantry Press. Calligraphy by Bernard Maisner.
Cameo and Black
This retro cool combination of pink and black cameo is both flirty and classic. What a perfect way to heat up a wintry wedding!