Most Pagans, and Wiccans in particular, will celebrate Beltane on May Eve and into May Day itself. But there are those who await the blooming of the May Blossom.
In the Hawthorn and Oak Handfasting Collection, that latter tradition is honored. But so are two of the divine legends linked with Beltane.
At this Sabbat, the Oak King reaches His prime. The God of the Light Half of the Year has been gradually growing in strength since Midwinter. For Him, this final turning of the Wheel of the Year will take Him through his zenith, towards a fateful meeting with the Holly King at Midsummer.
The Oak King is the Summer King of Wiccan lore, and Celtic too, as that's where most Wiccan legends derive. At Beltane, He is the perfect embodiment of the masculine divine energy rampant throughout nature. He is the God in all His splendor. In the Hawthorn and Oak Handfasting stationery, He represents the groom.
Also during this Sabbat, there is the Summer Queen for whom the hawthorn is emblematic. The Lady is generally role-played in parades and tableaux as the May Queen, or Queen of May. Garlands of any blooms will adorn those Maidens on the village green, but for the Goddess Herself, then it's may blossom all the way.
And that is the name given to the blossom of the hawthorn. Here the May represent the bride.
The Hawthorn and Oak Pagan wedding themed set has a backdrop image of two trees interwoven. An overhanging oak catches the sunlight, while the hawthorn has twisted its branches - and therefore blossom - about its boughs.
This was photographed in nature, with no tomfoolery in the editing later. It's an appropriate summer stationery for a Pagan marriage ceremony.