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The Big Tree - Post-impressionist Phone Case Paul Gauguin Iphone 14 / Gloss
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Thistles - Impressionism Art Phone Case John Singer Sargent Iphone 14 / Gloss
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Olive Trees Impressionist Art Phone Case - Vincent Van Gogh Iphone 14 / Gloss
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Willow Bough - Botanical Aesthetic Phone Case William Morris Iphone 14 / Gloss
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Fruits And Vegetables Art Phone Case - Nouveau Larousse Illustre Iphone 14
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Lotus Flower - Kazumasa Ogawa Floral Japanese Art Iphone Case 14 Pro Max Mobile
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Lily - Kazumasa Ogawa Floral Japanese Art Iphone Case 14 Pro Max Mobile Phone
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Jasmine Floral Aesthetic Art Phone Case - William Morris Iphone 13 / Gloss
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Medway - Floral Aesthetic Art Phone Case William Morris Iphone 13 / Gloss
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Pretty In Pink Floral Iphone Case - Black And White 11 Mobile Phone Cases Toby
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Tickled Pink² Floral Iphone Case - Black And White 11 Mobile Phone Cases Toby
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Swayed Botanical Art Iphone Case - Black And White 11 Mobile Phone Cases Toby

Phone Case FAQs

Botanicals: Nature's Perfect Inspiration

Botanicals have been a source of inspiration for artists and designers for centuries. The beauty of flowers, leaves, and plants has captivated people's imaginations for generations. It's not hard to see why botanicals are so popular – their intricate shapes and vibrant colors are simply stunning. At [company name], we wanted to capture this beauty and bring it to our iPhone cases.

Our designers have carefully curated a collection of botanical designs that are both elegant and unique. We have taken the natural beauty of botanicals and combined it with modern design elements to create something truly special. Each of our cases is a work of art, crafted with the utmost care and attention to detail.

Why Our Botanical iPhone Cases Stand Out

Our botanical iPhone cases are not just beautiful – they are also highly functional. We have used high-quality materials and the latest manufacturing techniques to ensure that our cases are durable and long-lasting. Each case is precision cut to fit your iPhone perfectly, providing easy access to all buttons and ports.

In addition to their durability, our botanical iPhone cases are also ethically produced. Made by crafters in safe and generous workshops where everyone gets paid fairly, sick leave and holidays.

Our local network of print on demand crafting workshops also helps the environment. We have workshops in the USA, UK, EU, AUS, IN and KR. By having your case produced closer to you, it delivers quicker with less carbon. And printing on demand means we only make cases people actually want. Avoiding the fast fashion trap of throwaway merchandise.

Our Botanical iPhone Case Collection

Our collection of botanical iPhone cases is designed to cater to every taste and style. From bold and vibrant designs to subtle and elegant ones, we have something for everyone. Our cases are available in a range of sizes to fit all iPhone models, so you can be sure that your phone will look great no matter what.

Our cases are not just for protection – they are also a fashion statement. We believe that your iPhone case should reflect your personality and style. That's why our botanical cases are available in a range of designs, from delicate floral patterns to bold and modern geometric designs. Whether you're looking for something subtle and understated or something that will turn heads, we have the perfect case for you.

We are passionate about creating beautiful and functional iPhone cases that our customers will love. Our botanical iPhone case collection is the perfect choice for anyone looking for a unique and stylish case for their phone. With our high-quality materials, attention to detail, and commitment to sustainability, you can be sure that you are getting a product that is both beautiful and practical.

The people behind our artistic and designer iPhone cases are treated well and paid fairly

Everyone we work with to create our cell phone cases are in business for good — to do good.

Everyone in the supply chain that brings you this cell phone case works for a business committed to ending slavery & forced labor

So if you're in the market for an artsy phone case that does good in the world, you can rest assured that our iPhone cases are all mindfully made by folks in safe and generous environments.

When you shop our artsy phone cases, you really are supporting more than a stylish cell phone case

We take pride in our commitment to ethical consumption. For every iPhone case you purchase, we plant a tree. Plus, you'll be supporting our giveback program. Meaning your new cell phone case will be funding educational and health initiatives around the world. So not only will your new iPhone case make your device extra stylish, this little indulgence will have a truly positive impact on the lives of others. What on Earth could be better than that?

What is Botanical Art?

Botanical art refers to the artistic depiction of plants that aims to be aesthetically pleasing while also scientifically accurate and informative. Key aspects include:

  • Accurately representing the form, color, and details of plant species to enable identification. This requires extensive botanical knowledge.
  • Highlighting distinctive features of plants, like flowers, fruits, seeds, leaves, stems etc.
  • Can be in different media like drawings, paintings, prints, sculptures etc. Watercolor painting is very common.
  • Ranges from detailed botanical illustrations to more stylized plant-based artworks.

Botanical art is based on direct observation of live plants and herbarium specimens. Historically it was used to catalog plant diversity, before the advent of photography. Botanical artists aimed to educate and share the beauty of plants through their work.

History and Development

  • Earliest examples are found in herbals and medicinal plant documentation starting in the 1st century CE.
  • During the Renaissance, artists like Leonardo da Vinci started detailed studies of plants.
  • The golden age was the 15th-17th centuries. Botanical art flourished with explorers bringing artists on expeditions to record new species.
  • Notable artists: Maria Sibylla Merian, Georg Dionysius Ehret, Pierre-Joseph Redouté, Margaret Mee.
  • Botanical art remains an important scientific artform, though photography has taken over documentation.

Techniques and Materials

  • Watercolor painting is very common, but can also include drawing, printmaking, sculpture, collage, and more.
  • Detailed graphite pencil drawings are done first to capture fine details. These are then traced and painted.
  • Vellum, acid-free paper, canvas, wood panels are used. Brushes range from fine pointed to broad flat.
  • Colored pencils, pen and ink, egg tempera, oils, and acrylics may also be used.
  • Artworks depict all parts of plants - flowers, fruits, seeds, stems, leaves, roots. Life cycles are shown.
  • Composition, lighting, background are carefully considered to highlight plant features.
  • The Renaissance period saw renewed interest in realistic depiction of plants, moving away from stylized illustrations. Artists like Leonardo da Vinci and Albrecht Dürer began detailed studies of plants.
  • Printing allowed distribution of herbals with woodcut illustrations based on direct observation of plants. Otto Brunfels' Herbarium (1530) was a pioneering work with naturalistic woodcuts.
  • Other major 16th century botanical artists were Leonhart Fuchs and Jacopo Ligozzi who created detailed plant illustrations as the field of botany emerged.
  • Flower painting as an independent art form emerged in the late 16th century, freed from just being decorative elements in religious or mythological scenes.
  • New World explorations also expanded the repertoire of plants depicted. Scientific accuracy and artistic technique both advanced.
  • Watercolor on vellum became the preferred medium to capture fine details of plant morphology for identification and documentation.

Botanical art has played an important role in scientific research by providing detailed and accurate visual depictions of plants. Here are some key ways botanical art has advanced botany and plant science:

  • Documentation and identification of plant species - Precise botanical illustrations enabled scientists to document, name, classify, and identify new plant species, especially those collected from expeditions to new parts of the world. The detailed drawings served as visual references for dried herbarium specimens.
  • Highlighting key diagnostic features - Botanical artists highlighted through their illustrations the key morphological features needed to distinguish between plant species and varieties. This aided taxonomic classification and description of new species.
  • Understanding plant morphology and anatomy - Accurate depictions of plants and their parts (flowers, fruits, seeds, leaves etc.) allowed better understanding of plant morphology and anatomy. Illustrations served as visual complements to written descriptions.
  • Recording plant life cycles and growth - Series of illustrations were able to capture and depict different growth stages and life cycles of plants which were useful for research.
  • Inspiring interest and appreciation of plants - Though mainly scientific in purpose, the aesthetic qualities of botanical art also helped convey the beauty of plants and build public interest in botany.
  • Pre-photography visual documentation - For centuries before photography, botanical art provided the only means of visually recording plant diversity and was vital for scientific study and dissemination.

Elizabeth Blackwell (1707-1758)

  • Scottish artist who published the first botanical book both illustrated and engraved by a woman, "A Curious Herbal" (1737-1739).
  • It contained 500 hand-colored engraved plates depicting medicinal plants, a pioneering work in botany publishing.
  • She had to take on the engraving herself when publishers refused to employ a woman engraver.

Georg Dionysius Ehret (1708-1770)

  • German botanical illustrator known for his botanically accurate and detailed plant illustrations done in color.
  • His prolific work helped illustrate many scientific plant publications in the 18th century.
  • Famous works are the illustrations for Linnaeus' "Hortus Cliffortianus" (1737) and Trew's "Plantae Selectae" (1750-1773).

Pierre-Joseph Redouté (1759-1840)

  • French painter called the "Raphael of flowers", renowned for his paintings of roses, lilies and other flowers.
  • His detailed and botanically precise watercolor paintings set new standards in floral illustration.
  • Most famous work is "Les Liliacées" (1802-1816) - a monumental collection of 486 lily paintings commissioned by Napoleon's wife.

Maria Sibylla Merian (1647-1717)

  • German naturalist and scientific illustrator celebrated for her paintings of insects and plants.
  • Documented the metamorphosis of butterflies and moths in unprecedented detail in books like "The Caterpillars Marvelous Transformation and Strange Floral Food" (1679).
  • Made major contributions to entomology through her field studies and illustrations of insect life cycles.

Georgia O'Keeffe (1887-1986)

  • American modernist painter celebrated for her large-format flower paintings like "Jimson Weed" (1936) and "White Flower" (1932).
  • Her stylized, abstracted flowers and plant forms were groundbreaking in 20th century art. She brought botanical art into the realm of modernism.

Yvonne Coomber

  • British botanical artist known for her detailed watercolors of native UK wildflowers like "Foxgloves" (2017) and orchids.
  • Award-winning contemporary artist who has had several solo exhibitions and books showcasing her delicate floral paintings.

Kelly Leahy Radding

  • American botanical artist specializing in heirloom and antique roses like "Souvenir de la Malmaison" (2007).
  • Renowned for her scientifically accurate, yet soft and romantic rose watercolors. Has illustrated books on rose horticulture.

Penny Brown

  • New Zealand artist celebrated for watercolors of native plants like "Nikau Palm" (2018) that highlight botanical details.
  • Has won several gold medals at the Royal Horticultural Society botanical art shows in London.

Sherry Loehr

  • American botanical illustrator known for modern graphic colored pencil drawings of plants like "Fritillaria" (2000).
  • Teaches botanical art and has illustrated field guides and scientific papers on botany.

Impressionism

  • Uses loose, broken brushstrokes and pure unblended colors to capture the fleeting effects of light and atmosphere, like Claude Monet's water lilies.
  • Contemporary artists like Kelly Leahy Radding use impressionistic techniques in botanical watercolors to create soft, atmospheric effects. Her rose paintings have an ethereal, romantic quality.

Expressionism

  • Uses exaggerated, distorted forms and strong colors to evoke emotion and convey inner experiences, like Van Gogh's sunflowers.
  • Botanical artists like Sherry Loehr use expressionistic colored pencil techniques with vivid colors and dynamic compositions to create emotionally evocative plant portraits.

Modernism

  • Emphasizes abstraction, simplified forms, and flatness over realism. Georgia O'Keeffe's large-scale flower paintings are iconic examples.
  • Contemporary artists create modern, graphic interpretations of plants using media like collage, printmaking, acrylics. They distill plants down to essential shapes and colors.

Abstract Expressionism

  • Focuses on spontaneity, subconscious meaning, and raw emotional content over visual accuracy.
  • Amber Gittins creates abstract expressionist floral paintings using gestural brushwork, drips, and layers to capture the emotion and energy of flowers.

Orders + Shipping

We're a global marketplace working with dozens of suppliers, makers, artists and crafters.

We have plenty of treasure to ship round the world. But much of our treasure is USA only. For now!

Free Shipping on Orders to USA, AUS, NZ, UK + Select EU Countries

Free shipping to: Australia, Austria, Belgium, Czechia, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Hungary, Ireland, Italy, Latvia, Lithuania, Luxembourg, New Zealand, Poland, Portugal, Spain, United Kingdom, United States

Orders to the rest of the world ship via carrier-based rates, but we’re looking at cheaper shipping options for global orders. See orders and shipping for details.

Every order tracked: Automatic tracking is included for all orders, so you can watch your treasure move from A to B to You.

Sent carbon neutral at no extra charge. Helping you gain peace of mind your money's being kind.

Free shipping to...

Australia, Austria, Belgium, Czechia, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Hungary, Ireland, Italy, Latvia, Lithuania, Luxembourg, New Zealand, Poland, Portugal, Spain, United Kingdom, United States

Discounted shipping rates to...

For orders to the rest of the world, we use carrier-based shipping rates and discount them as much as possible. So your shipping costs will depend on your order's weight and can be estimated on our cart page. Add something to your cart now to test and see how much it costs to ship.

We're a global marketplace working with dozens of suppliers. These are our average processing + shipping times...

Average Order Processing

Average time between receiving an order & sending it out = 1-4 days

Average Shipping Times

Average time for order to reach you after it's been shipped: 

• USA: 2-5 business days

• Canada: 3-8 business days

• UK: 2-5 business days

• Europe: 3-6 business days

• Australia: 2-5 business days

• New Zealand: 3-8 business days

• Rest of the world: 2-4 weeks

Check product pages for returns eligibility

...

We gladly accept returns and exchanges on our in-house treasure that ships worldwide, but our USA only suppliers do not offer refunds, so we can't offer refunds on their pieces either.

We also don't offer returns, refunds or exchanges on discounted / sale items unless they arrived damaged or faulty.

And we can't pay for return shipping for changes of heart. If we did we'd have to raise our prices, and we're all about artisan treasure at fair prices, fair trade and fair profit.

Learn more about our step-by-step returns process.