Send a Red Rose to Keep Love Alive in Second Marriage.
Second Marriage: Keep love alive in your second marriage with a single red rose.
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Send a Red Rose to Keep Second Marriage Alive.
SOLO for Singles Staff
Romantic Rose: Use the rose is a symbol of romantic love in your second marriage.
Keep love alive in your second marriage with a single red rose.
From the time Cleopatra filled a room two-feet deep with rose petals for the visit of her beloved Marc Anthony to modern lovers offering a single rose to their love, the rose has been a symbol of romance and love.
The rose was sacred to Venus, the Roman goddess of love. Robert Burns, the Scottish Poet, expressed his love as being like a red, red rose.
In the traditional Language of Flowers, lovers sent multiple or single roses to each other with very specific meanings understood by all: A red rose signified passion but a withered red rose meant that love was over.
No other plant has a heritage as long or romantic as the rose. Although the rose has had many meanings throughout history, it is most often associated with love and romance today.
All roses symbolize love, but certain rose colors take on special meanings. Red roses clearly say "I love you" in any romantic situation.
Although many lovers present roses by the dozen, a single rose is all that is needed to promise lifelong devotion and romance to the love of your life.
A single rose and a love quote:
"In our life there is a single color, as on an artist’s palette, which provides the meaning of life and art. It is the color of love." Marc Chagall
Romance: Roses say love in a romantic way.
The Language of Flowers was brought to Europe in the 18th century. Each flower, color, and number had a specific meaning. By the 19th century, the floral code became popular with people sending messages via flower bouquets. Conversations between lovers took place without a single word being written or spoken. In the 21st century, a single red rose can be used with your message to convey your love.
If other expressions are needed, though, borrow more love words from poets.
"Love seeketh not itself to please, Nor for itself hath any care, But for another gives its ease, And builds a heaven in hell’s despair." William Blake
"I love you so much, truly, that one could sooner dry up the deep sea and hold back its waves than I could constrain myself from loving you." Guillaume de Machaut