Florists in Louisville, MS
Find local Louisville, Mississippi florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Louisville and surrounding areas. Choose from roses, lilies, tulips, orchids, carnations and more from the variety of flower arrangements in a vase, container or basket. Place your flower delivery order online of call.
Louisville Flower Shops
Louisville MS News
May 31, 2019
Tributes | vindy.com — ELEANORE J. 'ELLI' FLOWERS GETCHY - Youngstown Vindicator
Adele Marcotuli, Dr. Alyce Marcotuli, Marilou Allen and Arnie Vance; nephews Rusty (Cheri) Ward of Bloomfield Hills, Mich., Jarvis (Nanda) Ward of Louisville, Ky.; nieces Deborah Troy of Sky View Farms, Mercer and Gail Stahura of Westerville, Ohio; grand-nephews Dr. Josh (Sarah) Ward of North Carolina, Tyler Ward of Bloomfield Hills and Dr. Jarrod Troy of Washington State University; grand-niece Kiley Troy of Mercer; and cousin, Christine White. Visitation will be held on Monday, May 13, from 5 to 8 p.m. at the R. Cunningham Funeral Home and Crematory, Inc., 2429 Wilmington Road, New Castle. A funeral service will take place on Tuesday at 11 a.m. at the funeral home with the Rev. Stanley Keehlwetter of Plain Grove Presbyterian Church officiating. She will be laid to rest beside her husband at Castle View Memorial Gardens. Visit www.cunninghamfh.com to offer online condolences.
... Dec 14, 2018
State Champion: Send Flowers | Review - Pitchfork
Fantasy Error, in the fields and the farmhouse of Paul Oldham's Kentucky studio; ambient sounds of crickets bled into the mix. Davis is based in Louisville, where he runs the label Sophomore Lounge (the label's releases also include records by Spider Bags and Wooden Wand) and has hosted the terrific festival Cropped Out almost every fall since 2010, skipping a few years when State Champion have been on tour-the main time the band members see each other these days. They continue to book their own gigs, playing house shows and DIY spaces; they remain committed to a name that yields a hilariously wide range of Internet results-choices pointed toward a life in music that isn't defined by others' expectations. They're old-soul enough not to be bothered with careerism, nimble enough to embrace the situations they encounter and make themselves at home.
The songs on Send Flowers suggest being on the road-a band of wandering troubadours picking up fine guest players along the way. Angel Olsen guested on their second record and Freakwater's Catherine Irwin joined in on Fantasy Error; this outing brings Edith Frost on vocals and Christopher May on pedal steel. Star-chart the album and you'd likely peg its origin to some after-midnight hour, gas-station coffee mugs filling the cup holders of a van, when the only two or three people still awake let fly strange, salient thoughts: riffs on lives hidden beyond the lights of the highway.
Silver Jews are among State Champion's obvious kin, and Send Flowers' packaging duly comes bearing a blurb from David Berman: "If Bob Dylan was funny, if Tom Waits was relevant, Ryan might not be peerless at what he does best, which is writing large gregarious circles around his pitiful colleagues in the field." Humor equips the dreamiest of these songs with necessary gravity. Before a recent State Champion show I'd been re-reading the poet James Tate's The Ghost Soldiers, and the feeling of those poems, which swerve between absurd and realistic encoun... Oct 5, 2017
Stunning designs: Berea florist competes, wins state competition
Kentucky Florists’ Association’s Design of the Year Competition at its 60th Annual Convention in Louisville. Powell placed in every floral category, was tapped to design live and on-stage with other finalists, and won the Hats for Hope Design competition. It was the 55-year-old’s very first floral competition, with 230 colleagues and industry professionals attending.Powell, who hails from Rockcastle County, is one of two full-time floral designers at Foley’s Florist in Berea, where he has worked for the past nine years. After graduating from Eastern Kentucky University in 1983 with a bachelor of science degree in technical horticulture, he worked for Allen’s Flowers and Greenhouse in Berea for over 26 years.“Mr. Allen became a father figure for me, a mentor,” he said.On why he has never competed, considering his vast experience, he said, “I never thought I was good enough.” The competition judges and Powell’s colleagues beg to disagree. Aside from winning the Hats for Hope Design Contest for his derby hat design, he placed third in the sympathy category for his “Gates Ajar” piece, and earned honorable mentions in the wedding and arrange... (Richmond Register)Jun 29, 2017
7 Questions With … Artist and flower fanatic Joe McGee
Artist Joe McGeeArtist Joe McGee’s latest exhibit centers around flowers — or more specifically, the flowers of Louisville. As a lifelong Louisvillian, McGee says he’s always been drawn to them, even before he realized he was an artist.“For the Children of Flowers” is now showing at Swanson Contemporary, 638 E. Market St., through July 1.The exhibit features 21 paintings by McGee and more than 40 photos of the artist as a child that show him with and among flowers. In his artist statement, McGee says his mother and grandmother used to plant many flower beds each season, and he learned about the plants’ importance in the food chain — that flowers provided food for insects and birds, which in turn pollinated the vegetables and trees.“Flowers for Grace (Mom)” by Joe McGeeMcGee dedicates this exhibit to his parents, who first opened his eyes to the intricacies of nature right in his very backyard.“There, the many flower beds, fruit trees and the huge vegetable garden taught us that the things we grew were not only beautiful, but connected and vital for our lives,” he says.Since McGee is so enamored...Jun 22, 2017
Flowers chosen for European event
Emma related.“We placed very high in tournaments in Nashville, Atlanta, (Louisville) Kentucky and St. Louis,” she added.Nancy Culver coaches the C4 squad that includes several players from Baylor, Signal Mountain and the North Georgia area.While Flowers has several offers from NAIA?and NCAA?D-II schools, she is waiting to make her collegiate decision.“I’m trying to keep my options open,” she explained. “I’m looking for the door God is going to open for me. I don’t want to rush into a decision yet.”Right after she gets back from Europe, Flowers has been invited to attend a camp put on by Ole Miss at Siegel High School in Murfreesboro.After five days at home, she will then head to North Carolina for a camp at Gardner-Webb University, a D-I school.“The Gardner-Webb coach (Leo Sayles) has been very honest with us,” remarked the elder Flowers. “He feels Emma could be a stud at the D-II?level pretty much right away, but it might take her until her junior year to reach that level at D-I.“This trip she is going on will help her as she is getting to play with a much higher level of competition.“As a coach I’m excited for her, but as a mom, I can’t help but worry about the trip.”“I’m going to meet two of the girls in Atlanta and we’re going to fly down to Orlando to meet up with the rest of the team to fly out to Europe,” Emma explained.“It’s not only my first trip (abroad), but I’m going with a group of girls I’ve never met before, so I’m a little nervous, but I’m also very excited to get to go,” she assessed.By the time she gets back and attends the camps she has scheduled, it will be time for the Flowers tandem to get to work preparing for the high school volleyball season, which will tip off in mid-August. (Cleveland Daily Banner)Apr 7, 2017
Sterlin Gilbert Working on Quinton Flowers' Throwing Motion
Flowers (he wanted him as a safety) and points out that Strong hasn’t had an established quarterback to work with since his last year at Louisville, when Teddy Bridgewater was a senior.Adelson also interviewed offensive coordinator Sterlin Gilbert about how he is settling in to work with Flowers. Early quotes from Gilbert before spring practice might have made you think that he was going to try and fit Flowers into the system he’s most comfortable running. Fortunately, this story reveals that no, it’s the other way around.Once spring practice ends, Gilbert will sit down with Flowers and talk about the direction the offense should go."He’s really talented and coming back off what he did, it’s one of those things where don’t reinvent the wheel with him," Gilbert said. "We’re just in a hurry to find out what he does best, and let’s go do that. It’s not like we’re going to try to take him down another path and make him comfortable with something new. It’s like, 'Hey, let’s do what he does really well, and let’s do a lot of it.'"Gilbert is a descendent of the Baylor offensive coaching tree. As you might remember, last year USF incorporated some of the concepts of that system in the Gulf Coast Offense, with the extremely wide receiver splits and stack fo... (The Daily Stampede)