Paper roses--and paper everything else--are the stars of this wedding from Newberry Brothers.
A view of the paper chuppah.
A closer view of the chuppah. Although the bride got much of her design inspiration from Pinterest, "Most of the paper weddings we found pictures of were too relaxed and didn't seem elegant," explains Newberry's Emily Tolve. "So, those were all used for inspiration, but we all wanted to take it to the next level, by making things much more elaborate yet elegant and monochromatic--save for the bouquets and boutonnieres, which all use handmade, colorful papers, along with the flowers at the base of the tall centerpieces."
The dramatic paper crown of the chuppah.
Strands of paper cones dangle from the chuppah.
A longer view.
Towering paper "flowers" flank the aisle.
A closer view.
An overhead view of tabletops; the venue is History Colorado.
A rustic detail at the venue.
The head table. All candles--pillars and votives--are battery-operated.
A guest table.
Paper flowers pop with color on tabletops.
More paper flowers ...
... and more ...
.. and more ...
... and more.
Tabletops feature one of two styles: either a tall "rose" or "flowers" in three varied heights with flat "blooms" (shown here). The event team initially tried to wrap the poles in paper, but the paper didn't cover the poles well. "So we used a light gossamer to bring a softness to the poles," Tolve says.
A view from the top.
A longer view of the tall centerpieces.
The other style of tall centerpiece is this "rose" structure.
The top of the "rose."
A long view of the "rose" centerpiece.
Lighting makes the white paper decor sing.
LMD Productions provided drape and lighting.
Note the oversize paper roses on the drape.
The state of Colorado gets its shout-out.
And one more non-paper element: cake!
For another beautiful wedding from Newberry Brothers and Faye Gardenswartz, click here.For more inspiring Photo Galleries, click here.