Birthday Flowers

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Funeral Service

Funeral Service Flowers for a well-lived life is the most cherished. Be that open heart for that special someone in grief.


Create that sense of peace and tranquility in their life with a gentle token of deepest affections.

Augusta Lara Florist

Order flowers and gifts from Augusta Lara Florist located in Lawrence MA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 200 South Union Street, Lawrence Massachusetts 01843 Zip. The phone number is (978) 686-2300. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Augusta Lara Florist in Lawrence MA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Augusta Lara Florist delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Augusta Lara Florist
200 South Union Street
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(978) 686-2300
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Augusta Lara Florist directions to 200 South Union Street in Lawrence, MA (Zip 01843) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 42.696831, -71.153397 respectively.

Florists in Lawrence MA and Nearby Cities

1 General St
Lawrence, MA 01841
(0.85 Miles from Augusta Lara Florist)
635 Broadway
Lawrence, MA 01841
(1.51 Miles from Augusta Lara Florist)
6 Water St
North Andover, MA 01845
(1.56 Miles from Augusta Lara Florist)
4 Hampshire Circle
Methuen, MA 01844
(2.57 Miles from Augusta Lara Florist)
1296 Osgood St
North Andover, MA 01845
(2.92 Miles from Augusta Lara Florist)

Flowers and Gifts News

Jun 19, 2020

Susan (Buggea) DeQuattro | Obituary - Andover Townsman

She also leaves behind two beloved sisters, Jenny Podbliewski of Lawrence, and Nancy Boucher, of North Andover,. Susan's funeral mass will be held at St. Augustine's Church in Andover, at 11 a.m. on Tuesday, June 16, 2020. Burial for family only is at Immaculate Conception Cemetery, Lawrence, MA immediately following. In lieu of flowers, Susan has requested donations be made to the Autism Fund at Arrangements have been entrusted to the Burke-Magliozzi Funeral Home of Andover. ...

Jun 19, 2020

Soon there will be flowers - The Florentine

CULTURE / Boboli Gardens + Upper Botanical Gardens Alexandra Lawrence entices us all to the Boboli Gardens with a light look at the Medici court’s pleasure park and our present-day place of solace after the lockdown. INTERVIEW / Maria Manetti Shrem. Florence-born international arts patron Maria Manetti Shrem chats about her devotion to giving back to culture through friendships with Andrea Bocelli, Prince Charles and Bona Frescobaldi. EVENTS / What’s on in June. Florence must be on the mend now that our Best Events column has returned. We’re not quite able to produce our events listings yet, but here’s a bare bones guide. FESTIVAL / La Città dei Lettori. Artistic director Gabriele Ametrano outlines plans for literary festival La Città dei Lettori, which will be held in the Villa Bardini gardens this August. NATURE / Forest bathing in Tuscany. Helen Farrell soaks up nature by forest bathing on the slopes of former volcano Monte Amiata in southern Tuscany. Highly recommended! TREASURE / Geocaching in and around Florence. Join the community of global wanderers, track down untold treasures and head into the wilderness for the glory of escape and the thrill of the unknown. Jane Farrell explains how. PARKS / Where kids can run. Jennifer L. Monti checks out Florence’s parks and their suitability for small children as a free option for families this summer. NUMISMATICS / Renaissance portrait medals. Art historian Paola Vojnovic discusses the meaning of medals in the Renaissance and the beautiful specimen that Leone Leoni crafted for Michelangelo’s 88th birthday. PHILATELY / The Tuscan three lire stamp. Columnist Deirdre Pirro explores the history of this valuable local postage stamp dating to the mi...

Jun 19, 2020

Jeanette Barron | Obituary - Andover Townsman

After raising her children, Jeanette worked for The Network, and then at H&R Block. Jeanette was a member of the former Sacred Heart Church, Lawrence, Mass., and Saint Michael Parish, North Andover, Mass., where she and Bill helped facilitate the Alpha Program. Jeanette and Bill enjoyed square dancing with the local clubs, and made many life-long friends there. They were married for 46 years, and she deeply missed him after his passing in 2008. For many years, Jeanette was very active at the Andover Senior Center and its many programs. She and Bill belonged to the "Andover Chroniclers," the team who produced the local cable TV show "Something About Andover." Jeanette volunteered for ESL classes, helping her many Chinese friends in attendance. She participated in the Center's many workshops, and lunches. Jeanette loved people, parades, fireworks, animals, concerts, high-school reunions, and "Saturday Morning Coffee" in downtown Andover. She frequented activities at St. Augustine and St. Michael Parishes, and enjoyed inviting others, young and old, to join her. Jeanette often spoke of her friends and fun at the "Senior Link" Program, sponsored by the Free Christian Church, Andover. Jeanette is survived by her three children, Michelle Barron of Andover, Valerie Luque and her husband Norman of Derry, N.H., David Barron of San Jose, Calif.; and her sister Pauline Kulak of Derry, N.H. Our family is grateful to the staff at St. Michael Parish, and at Mass General Hospital for their care and support. COVID-19 restrictions limited attendance to Jeanette's funeral Mass and burial. A Celebration of Life for family and friends will be announced at a later date. In lieu of flowers, donations may be s...

Feb 1, 2020

Roses for Kobe and Gianna as Lakers return to action - Rome Sentinel

On the overhead video board, photos of Bryant in action for the Lakers alternated with those of the others killed. Longtime public address announcer Lawrence Tanter introduced the Lakers starting lineup as Kobe Bryant. Usher stood at center court of the darkened arena in front of No. 8 and No. 24 yellow rose arrangements to sing “Amazing Grace.” Cellist Ben Hong from the Los Angeles Philharmonic performed while video of Bryant talking about his life and career played. Fans interrupted the silence with chants of “Kobe! Kobe!” and “MVP! MVP!” Boyz II Men, from Bryant’s hometown of Philadelphia, sang the national anthem. “In some ways the whole night did not feel normal,” Vogel said. “This week has been about life more than basketball wins and losses. We’re all just trying to pick ourselves back up.” The crowd stood for 24.2 seconds of silence as the shot clocks ticked off the time until the horn blared. Spotlights shone on the empty seats set aside for Bryant and his daughter. His was a No. 24 jersey and hers was a black-and-white Mamba jersey from her team that Bryant coached. The emotion carried over to halftime when Wiz Khalifa and Charlie Puth teamed on their poignant hit “See You Again.” After the final notes sounded, Bryant’s name rose up again in chants from the crowd. In the couple of hours leading up to the game there was mostly silence. The electric atmosphere that surges through the arena before NBA games was nowhere to be felt. Media talked quietly among themselves without the usual music playing. Somber ushers took up their positions with black ribbons attached to their purple work shirts. Grief counseling was offered to arena staff and one female usher pulled tissues out of her pocket that had been provided. Inside the Lakers locker room, Bryant’s No. 24 gold jersey hung on a wooden hanger from a fire alarm next to James’ locker. It was Bryant’s locker when he helped the team win five NBA championships during his 20 years in Los Angeles. “He’s been really a tower of strength for all of us,” Vogel said of James. “We’re following his lead.” Back in the arena, Jeff Nadal was among the early arriving fans. Nadal rolled up a giveaway No. 24 T-shirt in his hand and rested his chin on it, staring into space. “It doesn’t really feel like you’re here for a game,” the 26-year-old middle school teacher from Whittier said. “It feels like you’re here for something a lot bigger than that. We didn’t even know the guy, but we feel like we did.” The music began playing once the public flowed through the doors. Several fans donned the gold T-shirts at their seats; others took pictures of the video board and the electronic ribbon scrolling the victims’ names around the upper level. Across the street from Staples Center, large crowds continued to gather for informal public mourning at a plaza loaded with flowers, balloons and hand-written messages, many on the pavement, honoring Bryant and his daughter. Large poster boards covered in signatures and messages were moved to the middle of the blocked off street separating the arena and the LA Live entertainment district. The memorabilia will be collected, inventoried and given to the Bryant family at their request. The flowers will be composted and used in plantings around the arena.

Feb 1, 2020

Friendship and Flowers - The Post

F rontman Dave Lawrence of Ready Aim Flowers, an Athens-based, adventure pop band, describes his writing process as “some poetry put to a slightly edgy nursery rhyme melody.” He knows he can change the world with it, too. “I don’t know what else to call it,” Lawrence, the band’s main lyricist, said after his bandmates, Caleb Cole, Jeff Podolski and Steven Rekstad, burst into a fit of laughter as he distilled the band’s vibe to its essence. “And so then, I tend to take the bare-bone skeleton idea or concept, and then these guys make it good.” Lawrence said he met Rekstad while they were playing ultimate frisbee, and they discovered they both possessed the same passion for music. Soon, they were hanging up flyers around Athens, but it didn’t amount to anything. Rekstad, however, met Cole while they were rock climbing. Cole was already friends with Podolski, connecting with him through the video game series Super Smash Bros. “Yeah, we met, what, my sophomore year?...

Oct 10, 2019

Kemptown Secret Garden – Brighton, England - Atlas Obscura

The Kemptown Secret Garden started life as No.32 Sussex Square. It was the residence of Lawrence Peel, brother of Prime Minister Robert Peel, in 1840. Now, however, the plot of land is home to a quaint sculpture garden hidden in the center of Brighton. The garden is also known as the Anthony Dale Sculpture Foundation. The foundation was started by Yvonne Dale, wife of then-garden owner Anthony. After Anthony died, Yvonne opened the garden so it could serve the community and promote the craft of sculpture. Within the tiny garden, you can find beautiful flowers and wildlife that complement the sculptures. These, combined with the sound of water, make you feel as though you’re a world away from the hustle and bustle of the city just outside.


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