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Swags & Garland
Christmas Wreaths
24 in. Genesee Wreath 24 in. Genesee Wreath
(2 review)
24 in. Pumpkin & Gourd Wreath 24 in. Pumpkin & Gourd Wreath
(1 reviews)
17 in. Morningstar Wreath 17 in. Morningstar Wreath
(2 review)
Rhododendron Wreath Rhododendron Wreath
(3 review)
Witch's Grass Wreath Witch's Grass Wreath
(1 reviews)

What Satisfied Customers Are Saying

By mcj from New York on 2/16/2015
I thought that this was a good transition wreath--- not quite spring, but definitely not Christmas. The actual wreath looks just like the pictures. I am happy!
By Barbara the Babysitter from Laurens, SC on 2/9/2015
This item was on back order and I had to wait to receive it but it was well worth the wait. The wreath arrived in perfect condition. It is well put together and the colors and fragrance are wonderful. I would highly recommend to anyone who wants to spruce up their home.
Very Pretty
By JG from Shelby Twp,MI on 2/4/2015
Can't wait until next Christmas to use this wreath
Really nice winter door swag !
By theresa from michigan on 1/29/2015
I am very pleased with my door swag purchase.It is full & lush & looks quite realistic. From a distance ,it definitley looks real. I have searched for a winter,not holiday, door swag for awhile now. This fits the ticket. It will hang on my front door until the weather clears.
Great wreath!
By Susan from NC on 1/22/2015
This is a beautiful, well-made wreath. The fragrance is delightful. I've had it hanging for about a week and positively love it. The color blend would honesty almost any decor.
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History of the Wreath

In ancient times, the wreath was commonly known as a diadem, from the Greek word diadema, meaning "a thing bound around." It can be created from many items, such as various leaves, flowers, and fabric. Styles can range from ornamental display to head wreaths like those worn by the Greek and Romans.

Types & Uses

There are many types of wreaths with a wide variety of uses. It can be constructed in many sizes from small head worn wreaths to large display wreaths, such as those given as prizes for winning events. In ancient times, head wreaths were primarily used to signify royalty, athletic ability, military, or social standing. These eventually evolved into the jeweled crown as worn by royalty. Today, they are typically used as decorations during holiday seasons as adornments to symbolize peace, happiness, and prosperity. They can also be used as table centerpieces, welcoming decorations, or decor enhancements.


Most anything can be used to create a wreath. Leaves, flexible branches, dried flowers, blooming flowers, fabric, herbs, vines, and more can be crafted into beautiful bundled works of art. Combining different elements can add color, fragrance, and texture. Silk flowers or vines can also be used providing a lasting piece of bound decor. Other common materials used include evergreens, holly, hemlock, olive leaves, ivy, bay leaves, laurel, and mistletoe.

Pure Symbolism

In Ancient Greece, the wreath was given to Olympic champions as a trophy of their accomplishments. In religion, it represents a circular form offered meanings of everlasting life or family circle. When hung on a door, it symbolizes a welcoming greeting.

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