We’re trialling copyright free and royalty free photographs to gauge demand ….. if they’re popular we will create a library of public domain stock pictures free for use at school, work or at home. This page of Royalty Free Pictures of Flowers are free for commercial use, private use or educational use. You may use the pictures , images or clipart for school or nursery projects, brochures, leaflets, newsletters, web site images, e-books, PC wallpaper and other such creative or promotional works. (We always appreciate a mention or a thank you too!)
The images or photographs below are copyright free for commercial use, private use and educational use (including use by charities, voluntary organisations, etc.) for the above purposes. However, you may NOT (1) claim them as your own work or (2) offer these images or photographs for further distribution, download or sale.
The beautiful periwinkle (Vinca major) is an evergreen shrub which typically has a long flowering period which runs from Spring right through to Autumn. With a typical height of around 40-50cm it is commonly used as a groundcover plant.
With red, pink, orange, yellow or lilac petals, the unmistakeable shape of a poppy (Genus:Papaver) is as striking in the wilds of the countryside as it is in our gardens or back yards.
The popular poppy has been used for ornament and worship for over 7000 years.
Stubborn garden weed? ….. or beautiful golden wild flower? You decide. The buttercup belongs to a large family (Genus:Ranunculus) which also includes spearworts and water crowfoots.
The buttercup usually lights up our lawns and fields in April and May. The Genus provides for a variety of colours including yellow, white, orange and red.
With a name that means ‘midday flowering’ this particular genus is native to South Africa …. very topical considering the location of the 2010 World Cup ! Our royalty free photograph is of a pretty yellow Mesembryanthemum ‘Basutoland’ ….. Basutoland was once a British colony in South Africa but it was renamed as the ‘Kingdom of Lesotho’ when it gained independence.
The beautiful rambling clematis is a relative of the buttercup (Family: Ranunculaceae) with most species being ambitious climbers that develop woody vines.
All clematis plants are toxic to a greater or lesser extent so try to wear gloves if you’re handling or pruning them …. or better still just stick with our free photograph!
Image of a Chive Head
Chives are a common garden herb which produce clusters of flowers on their slender tubular upright stems. Chives belong to the onion family (Genus: Allium) so it’s not surprising that their edible leaves have a pleasant onion smell and taste.
See text for ‘Chive Flower Head’ above.
As the name suggests, the viola is a member of the large violet family and is a favourite bedding plant with gardeners. Not just violet flowers though! … petals can be a variety of shades including cream, white, blue and yellow. Some are bi-coloured too.
Native to the UK, the wild varieties of daisy (such as Bellis Perennis) are commonly found growing in sunny spots on lawns and other areas of short grass.
According to Wikipedia, the name Daisy may be derived from “day’s eye” because of the characteristic way in which it fully closes at night.
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