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While botanic fashion has yet to see urban streets and Bill Cunningham's lens, the concept has been flourishing on the runway and the artist's studio. Here are three designers who have culled their materials from the plants that inspire them.
A house and garden grow together, with some strategic planning by their owner, Page Dickey, in upstate New York.
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The plants of tragedy, comedy, and history: a gallery of botanic references from the plays of William Shakespeare.
Heath Ceramics, the Californian pottery company, teamed up with type foundry House Industries to create two lines of ceramic house numbers, based on the 'Neura' and 'Eames' typefaces. Chic and functional, they can withstand all climates.
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Casa Sugar has a great feature on the wedding flowers in Twilight: Breaking Dawn, Part 1. (The one where the vampire finally gets married, natch.)
For a conceptual art exhibit in Belgium, Tokyo-based florist and artist Makoto Azuma created two bonsai pieces using unusual techniques: ice and wires.
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Photographs of this year's New York Botanical Garden orchid show, created by famous French vertical garden designer Patrick Blanc. Amazing colors in the middle of the dreary winter!
Over on, well, the fringes of the RHS Chelsea Flower Show, is the Chelsea Fringe Festival. With community gardeners, "plant graffiti," and more, the Chelsea Fringe Festival is definitely worth checking out if you're already in London for the Flower Show. 
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In Tarrytown, New York, Lyndhurst, the former estate of Jay Gould (and the setting for two Dark Shadows movies), has a lovely rose garden that is maintained by the Garden Club of Irvington-on-Hudson. A look at some of the 500 roses that grow in this unusually designed garden, now owned by the National Trust for Historic Preservation.
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Antarctica's shores were once lined with palms & tree-ferns, its hills filled with beeches & conifers. That was 55 million years ago, when the continent was a lot hotter. However, this recent discovery asks scientists to consider the future: will the globe's melting ice be replaced with tropical plants? It has been a hot summer.
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