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Plants Matching annual

Returned 870 results. Page 2 of 87.

Image of Amaranthus tricolor

Jesse Saylor

Clusters of brilliant rose-pink new leaves crown the tall stems of this cultivar of Joseph's coat. A large annual grown in flower gardens for its colorful plumage, Joseph's coat originated in tropical Asia, where it is widely cultivated as a leaf vegetable.

This fast-growing, heat-loving plant bears large, elliptic or oval leaves on erect stems. The brightly hued new leaves fade gradually to deep maroon. This relatively early cultivar is spectacular from early summer to frost. Insignificant...

Image of Amaranthus tricolor

Jesse Saylor

Showy clusters of crimson, gold-suffused leaves crown the tall stems of this cultivar of Joseph's coat. A large annual grown in flower gardens for its colorful plumage, Joseph's coat originated in tropical Asia, where it is widely cultivated as a leaf vegetable.

This fast-growing, heat-loving plant bears large, elliptic or oval leaves on erect stems. The brilliant orange-red new leaves are brushed and blotched with golden yellow. The leaves age to rich green with deep maroon markings. Insignificant...

Image of Amaranthus tricolor

James H. Schutte

(Joseph's Coat)

Clusters of scarlet new leaves with yellow and green tips crown the tall stems of this cultivar of Joseph's coat. A large annual grown in flower gardens for its colorful plumage, Joseph's coat originated in tropical Asia, where it is widely cultivated as a leaf vegetable.

This fast-growing, heat-loving plant bears large, elliptic or oval leaves on erect stems. The brightly hued new leaves fade gradually to medium green with deep maroon markngs. This cultivar is spectacular from summer to frost....

(Flaming Fountain, Joseph's Coat, Summer Poinsettia)

Clusters of scarlet new leaves with yellow and green tips crown the tall stems of this cultivar of Joseph's coat. A large annual grown in flower gardens for its colorful plumage, Joseph's coat originated in tropical Asia, where it is widely cultivated as a leaf vegetable.

This fast-growing, heat-loving plant bears large, elliptic or oval leaves on erect stems. The brightly hued new leaves fade gradually to medium green with deep maroon markngs. This cultivar is spectacular from summer to frost....

Image of Ammi majus photo by: Jessie Keith

Jessie Keith

(Bishop's Weed, Bullwort)

There is no better cutflower for airy, wildflower looks. The large, white, parasol-shaped flower clusters of Ammi majus look just like larger versions of Queen Anne's lace blooms, but the plant is not as weedy. This fast-growing annual originates from regions along the Mediterranean, so it can withstand drought and warmth once established.

Fine, lance-shaped, compound leaves of soft green line the tall stems. In summer, the big lacy white blooms appear and should be cut regularly to keep...

Image of Anthemis arvensis photo by: Jesse Saylor

Jesse Saylor

(Corn Chamomile, Field Chamomile)

The beautifully feathery field chamomile is a Eurasian field weed that has invaded much of North America. From early to late summer, depending on the geographic location of the plant, pretty white daisies are produced. This sun lover is most commonly found in old-fields, disturbed lands and along roadsides.

Seedlings germinate in winter or early spring and ferny green to gray-green leaves cover the upright stems of growing plants. By summer loads of pretty white daisies with yellow centers...

(Mouseear Cress)

This is by no means an ornamental. It's a common winter field weed that's gained big press for it's role in scientific research. Arabidopsis is a super short-lived Eurasian annual that completes its life cycle in as little as 8 weeks. It's easy to grow, a prolific seeder and naturally flowers in early spring, towards winter's end.

This tiny plant produces a radial basal rosette of green foliage that persists through much of winter. When growing conditions begin to grow warmer, the rosette sends...

Image of Arctotis x hybrida

Jessie Keith

(Hybrid African Daisy)

Frost-tender, shrubby perennials often used as annuals, these showy hybrids result from crosses between several South African members of Arctotis. They bear large colorful daisies with contrasting dark halos on calf-high, leafless stems. The solitary blooms may be pink, red, orange, white, or yellow. They appear from summer into fall above densely massed, silvery green, slightly fuzzy leaves with deeply lobed margins. Blooms tend to stay open wider and longer in cloudy conditions than do...

Image of Arctotis x hybrida (CHERRY FROST™, THE RAVERS™ SERIES) PPAF photo by: John Rickard

John Rickard

(Hybrid African Daisy)

Frost-tender, shrubby perennials often used as annuals, these showy hybrids result from crosses between several South African members of Arctotis. They bear large colorful daisies with contrasting dark halos on calf-high, leafless stems. The solitary blooms may be pink, red, orange, white, or yellow. They appear from summer into fall above densely massed, silvery green, slightly fuzzy leaves with deeply lobed margins. Blooms tend to stay open wider and longer in cloudy conditions than do...

Image of Arctotis x hybrida (PINK SUGAR™, THE RAVERS™ SERIES) PPAF photo by: John Rickard

John Rickard

(Hybrid African Daisy)

Frost-tender, shrubby perennials often used as annuals, these showy hybrids result from crosses between several South African members of Arctotis. They bear large colorful daisies with contrasting dark halos on calf-high, leafless stems. The solitary blooms may be pink, red, orange, white, or yellow. They appear from summer into fall above densely massed, silvery green, slightly fuzzy leaves with deeply lobed margins. Blooms tend to stay open wider and longer in cloudy conditions than do...