Gold-Plated Flower-Compatible Earrings, Necklaces, and Hairpieces from Fleurings (55% Off)

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In a Nutshell

Small vase jewelry can hold a few drops of water so that flowers last longer while they complement and accentuate your outfit

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 180 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 2 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Must use entire promotional value in 1 visit. Valid only for option purchased. Purchase must be equal to or greater than the voucher value. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

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  • $23 for $50 worth of earrings, necklaces, and hairpieces
  • $45 for $100 worth of earrings, necklaces, and hairpieces
  • $112 for $250 worth of earrings, necklaces, and hairpieces
  • Click to view available earrings, necklaces, and hairpieces

The Language of Flowers: A Message in Every Petal

Sending flowers can convey any kind of message, as different varieties traditionally contain hidden meanings. Read Groupon’s guide to decoding the language of flowers.

In Victorian times, sending particular flowers allowed people to express specific feelings that proper etiquette prevented them from saying out loud. Fluency in this language of flowers—known as floriography—has waned over the years, but some holdouts still communicate clear emotions even today. The most striking example, perhaps, is the rose—a symbol of love. Each shade sends a different signal: red is an unequivocal declaration of passion, pink a sly clue of secret affection, and white a message of innocence, honor, or reverence. Different colors of other flowers can put a new spin on their meaning, too. Both tulips and carnations have romantic undertones, but whereas a red tulip also speaks of desire, a white one begs forgiveness for spilling bleach on the tulips. Red carnations say, “My heart aches for you”; pink ones say, “I’ll never forget you”; and striped ones say, “I can’t be with you.”

Of course, flowers can send messages other than love. The color purple—historically associated with royalty—represents pride or success, which is why you might send purple amaryllises to a recent graduate. You also could send them yellow poppies, which symbolize wealth and success, or apple blossoms, which herald better things to come. Along with peonies, which signify healing, apple blossoms also could make a fine get-well gift to the graduate after taking a falling mortarboard to the eye. Not all flowers send positive vibes, however; petunias speak of resentment or anger, snapdragons of deception and presumption, and begonias of impending danger.


Upscale opportunities and elegant gifts
Head-to-toe fashion for those who dress to thrill
Great gifts for every occasion
15% Bonus Savings
Get an extra 15% off local restaurants, spas, salons, and more to use within 48 hours of your Goods order! See details
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By purchasing this deal you'll unlock points which can be spent on discounts and rewards. Every 5,000 points can be redeemed for $5 Off your next purchase.
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