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Plants Matching broadleaf evergreen

Returned 1437 results. Page 54 of 144.

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Doctor Cribbs American Holly)

Satin-glossy, dark olive-green foliage covers the broad pyramid to upright oval silhouette of the Doctor Cribbs American holly. The species is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern portions of the United States. As with most hollies, it is dioecious, meaning that male and female flowers are borne on separate plants. A male selection, 'Doctor Cribbs' does not produce fruits but bears tiny white flowers in spring that bees visit. This cultivar supplies the pollen needed...

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Elephant Berry American Holly)

In fall and winter, reddish-orange berries that rival the size of tiny crabapples are displayed on the Elephant Berry American holly tree. It develops into a dense, upright pyramid of satin-glossy, medium olive-green foliage. The species is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern portions of the United States. As with most hollies, it is dioecious, meaning that male and female flowers are borne on separate plants. A female selection, 'Elephant Berry' produces tiny white...

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Farage American Holly)

In fall and winter, bright scarlet-red to orange-red berries fill the branches across the Farage American holly tree. This cultivar's fruits tend to persist especially long, even into late winter. It develops into a dense, broad pyramid of satin-glossy, olive-green foliage. The species is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern portions of the United States. As with most hollies, it is dioecious, meaning that male and female flowers are borne on separate plants. A female...

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Goldie American Holly)

In fall and winter, bright golden yellow berries grace the outer branches across the Goldie American holly tree. Compared to other yellow-fruited hollies, this cultivar's berries are slightly larger, and production is usually high each year. It develops into a dense, upright pyramid of medium olive-green foliage with a faint hint of satin glossiness. The species is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern portions of the United States. As with most hollies, it is dioecious,...

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Grace McCutchan American Holly)

In fall and winter, bright scarlet-red berries fill the outer branches of the Grace McCutchan American holly tree. It develops into a dense, upright pyramid of medium olive-green foliage with a satin-gloss sheen. The species is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern portions of the United States. As with most hollies, it is dioecious, meaning that male and female flowers are borne on separate plants. A female selection, 'Grace McCutchan' produces tiny white flowers in spring...

(American Holly, Greenleaf American Holly)

Greenleaf American holly grows vigorously to form a dense pyramid of semi-glossy, dark green foliage studded with bright red berries in fall and winter. The species is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern portions of the United States. As with most hollies, it is dioecious, meaning that male and female flowers are borne on separate plants. A female selection, 'Greenleaf' requires a male pollinator planted nearby in order to produce fruit.

The attractive, spined leaves...

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Helen Makepeace American Holly)

In fall and winter, lively magenta-red berries fill the outer branches of the Helen Makepeace American holly tree. It develops into a dense, upright pyramid of medium olive-green foliage with a satin-gloss sheen. The species is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern portions of the United States. As with most hollies, it is dioecious, meaning that male and female flowers are borne on separate plants. A female selection, 'Helen Makepeace' produces tiny white flowers in spring...

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Jersey Knight American Holly)

The Jersey Knight American holly grows vigorously to form a dense, upright pyramid of satin-glossy, dark green foliage. In full sun locations, it becomes quite symmetrical in silhouette. The species is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern portions of the United States. This cultivar was introduced into the horticultural trade in 1965 by Dr. Elwin Ortin of Rutgers University, who discovered it growing in the yard of New Jersey Judge Thomas Brown in 1945. As with most hollies,...

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Jersey Princess American Holly)

Lustrous dark green leaves provide the backdrop for the red berries on the Jersey Princess American holly. This tree becomes a dense, upright pyramid of glossy foliage that rivals that of any English holly. American holly is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern portions of the United States. 'Jersey Princess' is a Dr. Elwin Orton selection from Rutgers University, and is among the most winter-hardy of cultivars. Hollies are dioecious, meaning that male and female flowers...

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Judy Evans American Holly)

Red berries contrast the deep olive-green leaves on the Judy Evans American holly in fall and winter. It develops into a densely branched and leaved, upright pyramid over decades of growth. The species is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern portions of the United States, and Theodore Klein encountered and selected this cultivar from plants in the Cave Hill Cemetery in Louisville, Kentucky. Judy Evans was the niece of Klein and the source of the cultivar name. As with...