38 Pink Wedding Centerpieces We Love
There's a reason why "pretty in pink" is such a popular phrase, and it doesn't have everything to do with the Molly Ringwald film. Feminine, elegant, and always fresh, pink shades are clearly having a moment. The hue has defined an entire generation—we've hopped on the millennial pink bandwagon, too—making blush and sugar pinks trendier than ever. Of course, the sweet shade is more than a fleeting fad, which makes it the perfect color for both classic and contemporary weddings.
Take the following pink-centric floral centerpieces, for example. Bursting with blooms and color, these refined displays add polish to reception tables. We loved how these florists incorporated complimentary hues into the arrangements—think burgundy, grays, and creams—to ensure the pink creations didn't feel to precious. In fact, that's one of the best parts about using the shade—it's incredibly versatile. Depending on the hues surrounding it, pink can feel girlish and sweet, moody and modern, or perfectly traditional. The ultimate vibe is up to you.
There are also so many different ways to display the shade. We love how one couple opted for cloche-covered centerpieces, which consisted of barely-pink ranunculus encased in romantic glass. Another standout? Incredibly unique vessels, including Grecian-inspired planters, vintage brass bowls, and ceramic vases, that were used throughout. There's clearly no limit to making blush, fuchsia, and magenta look their best. Click through to see our favorite pink centerpieces of the moment—they just might inspire your own.
This muted, cloche-covered arrangement looks like something straight out of Beauty and the Beast.
A slate gray tablecloth and an oaky receptacle bring a more masculine feel to this pink and cream ranunculus, rose, and peony spray.
The fronds in this exotic pink arrangement tie the centerpiece back to its fern-filled surroundings.
The prettiest pastel shades, in the form of mint-hued dusty miller, blush garden roses, and matching hydrangeas, bring spring vibes to a votive-covered tabletop.
Pink and Purple
This greens-heavy arrangement is balanced out with an oversized pink garden rose and pretty purple violets.
Valentine's Day Colors
Gold candlesticks and flatware played up the gilded vessel that was filled with pink peonies and greens.
Dainty foxgloves look pretty all on their own—no accompanying blooms necessary.
Blush and Fruit
Pears and figs add a fruity factor to these pale-pink rose and creamy dahlia centerpieces.
Think outside the box—or the bowl or vase—and opt for a lush garland arrangement instead. Monstera leaves and bold pink hydrangeas feel both casual and luxe and make for a pretty color contrast.
Over the Top
It doesn't get more dramatic than this loaded arrangement, with pops of bright pink, blush, and cream.
Peach and Burgundy
This peachy-pink arrangement is much quieter, but delivers on intrigue thanks to moody burgundy blooms.
Pink ginger flowers and folded exotic leaves serve as the runner to a family-style table setting.
Distressed Dusty Rose
A distressed footrest serves as an unexpected platform for this lush dusty rose display.
Snake garlands of pink and red roses and carnations around jet black candles and matching onyx dinnerware for a show stopping tablescape.
Your escort card table needs a little love, too. Dress it up with a cement planter filled to the brim with pale pink hydrangeas, roses, and white lisianthus.
Paraded on a vintage side table, this ranunculus and peony spray hits all shades on the pink spectrum, from creamy blush, to red, to burgundy.
Creams and Greens
A petite cream and pink floral display stands out in the middle of a major eucalyptus garland.
Navy and Magenta
When it comes to next-level color combinations, navy and poppy pink might just be our new favorite.
Looking for smaller arrangements that use a single type of bloom? This small circle of ballet pink astilbe, arranged in a vintage brass bowl, is a lovely option.
Fuzzy lamb's ear adds an extra touch of softness to a zinnia, rose, and carnation centerpiece.
Dahlias, sweet Juliet, and spray roses make this cascading arrangement a major pink moment.
Soft yellow and orange peonies round out the blush and cream garden roses that dominate this dainty spray.
Dress up ivy vines and eucalyptus sprigs with hydrangea, dahlias, and roses for a polished, yet slightly wild, look.
For an effortless and natural centerpiece, try one composed of astrantia, ranunculus, and Chippendale garden roses, as this one was. Bonus points if you also include the pink velvet runner for an added dose of the feminine.
Not feeling floral? Baby pink candles and rose gold candlesticks are a simple, rosy alternative to flower arrangements.
These overflowing centerpieces feature bay leaves, ranunculus, pomegranates, wildflowers, scabiosas, and passion vine, as well as different types of roses, including hot cocoa, cinnamon spice, and distant drum.
In stone compotes, tulips, poppies, amaryllis, roses, ranunculus, astilbe, and greenery look winter-ready.
These sprawling arrangements, held in gold vessels and surrounded by glowing candles, give off a romantic vibe.
Feeling bold? Go for the brightest pinks the color family has to offer. We love this interpretation, which includes peonies, scabiosa, and clematis in terra-cotta vases.
A statuesque base paired with the coral colored roses makes this a modern centerpiece with a classic twist.
Pink doesn't always have to be bold: These blush pink peonies and whitewashed rock votive candleholders are the epitome of romance.
Go for a retro-glam feel with cacti and pops of bright pink.
Something Blue, Something Pink
The blue accents help to bring out the varying shades of pink in these centerpieces.
Look up! These hanging macramé floral arrangements will give your wedding a 360-degree feel.
Go vintage with the classic combination of fresh green and blush pink flowers.
In Between Seasons
Dark berry and light green tones are perfect transitional choices for weddings between summer and fall.
A rustic urn is filled with large succulent plants, peonies, roses, hydrangea, ranunculus, and olive and sage foliage to create a classic arrangement.
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