TSFA 2019 Expo Contest, Chicago, IL - Customer Flower Reviews
727 S. Dearborn Street
Chicago, IL 60605
Total reviews: 19 reviews | Star Rating: 4.95
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This extraordinary artistic arrangement could represent the famous Runaway Scrape during the Texas Revolution from Mexico. The embers at the base can represent the burning of towns like Gonzales, which Sam Houston ordered burned to prevent their resources being used by Santa Ana's army which was pursuing the families of Texians, including women and children. The chaos of the fleeing toward the Louisiana border is represented in the intertwined strings of the large circle, as the refugees ran through fields and crossed streams and rivers and vegetation and cropland. The yellow flowers can also represent the legend of the Yellow Rose of Texas, a female spy who collected information from the Mexican soldiers. A secondary interpretation might be the great fire that burned the town of Calvert which was a thirving town and center of commerce at the end of the line of the Railroad in Texas at the time. The infrastructure mimics the train tracks, the vases mimic the train smoke stacks, and the large circles mimic the wheels of the train, and the embers represent the remains of burned buildings.
Texas City Explosion in 1947.
This reminds me of the coal town of Thurber that turned into a ghost town. Thurber was the largest producer of coal in Texas in the early 20th century and was a large company owned town. Now it is considered the best ghost town to visit in Rexas.
It is the story if the alamo
I guess The Falling of the Alamo in 1836.
Texas railroad in the hill country
Chris, Enjoyed seeing you and talking with you.What was the answer to the expo contest? Have a great day. Pat and Allen
A world that always turns around busy. We live in it with beautiful flowers. This flower arrangement seems to tell us that the flowers make our lives happier.
The wheels of time roll through Texas.....
I think this design represents the Texas oil boom.
This creative design is inspired by the Spindletop gusher which marks the beginning of the Texas oil boom. Note the artist's representation of “black gold” at the base of the installation.
Awesome piece of art!!! Is this a hint at The salt creek massacre?
Campfires on the wagon train going west, Or the Come and Take it! Cannon at the battle of Goliad
Looks like the settlement of Texas
A great contrast of beautiful flowers and Texas crude oil history.