All flower arranging styles mentioned above belong to the group of so-called classic styles. However, there is also a modern ikebana, which developed after 1930, and which is characterized by a more expressive style. The most famous modern styles of ikebana include, for example, jiyubana. They are subjective copies of systems found in nature. Tools can be anything from cones, bird feathers, through glass, plastic to flowers. Another style is morimono – a low composition often placed in a wicker or wicker basket, mainly using chrysanthemums and georgina. Fruit is also used in it. The third contemporary style is kakebana. It uses mainly low vessels, plates or hanging dishes, on which autumn leaves, twigs of fruit trees and climbing plants are arranged. The unique styles of ikebana are, however, zeneika and jiyuka. They are the only ones designed to be viewed from all sides. They are also characterized by the freedom of combining motifs and materials. It is worth mentioning that the zeneika style is often called avant-garde style. The last contemporary style is a gigant. As the name suggests, these are huge compositions of leaves and branches. In 1958, Sofu Teshigahara from the Sogetsu school created the greatest compositions in this style, which reached 25 metres in height.