Advanced Search Filters

Plant Type
Hardiness Zone
Heat Zone
Sunset Zone
Function
Sun Exposure
Soil Moisture
Water Requirement

Plants Matching broadleaf evergreen

Returned 1437 results. Page 57 of 144.

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Pride of Butler American Holly)

Highly ornate in fall and winter, deep reddish-orange berries grace the branch tips on the Pride of Butler American holly. This impressive tree develops a dense, upright pyramidal habit and boasts deep olive-green foliage with a faint satin gloss. The species is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern regions of the United States. As with most hollies, it is dioecious, meaning male and female flowers are borne on separate plants. A female selection, 'Pride of Butler' produces...

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Red Velvet American Holly)

Most beautiful in fall and winter, lively red berries decorate the limbs of Red Velvet American holly. This impressive tree develops a dense, upright pyramidal habit and boasts deep olive-green foliage with a faint satin gloss. The species is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern regions of the United States. As with most hollies, it is dioecious, meaning male and female flowers are borne on separate plants. A female selection, 'Red Velvet' produces tiny white flowers...

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Richards American Holly)

Plump, deep red-orange berry clusters line the limbs of Richards American holly in fall and winter. This impressive tree develops a dense, upright pyramidal habit and boasts deep olive-green foliage with a faint satin gloss. The species is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern regions of the United States. As with most hollies, it is dioecious, meaning male and female flowers are borne on separate plants. A female selection, 'Richards' produces tiny white flowers in spring...

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Santa Claus American Holly)

Don't expect to see bright red fruits on the Santa Claus American holly tree, as it is a male selection. This impressive tree develops a dense, upright pyramidal habit and boasts olive-green foliage with a faint satin gloss. The species is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern regions of the United States. As with most hollies, it is dioecious, meaning male and female flowers are borne on separate plants. A male selection, 'Santa Claus' produces tiny white flowers in spring...

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Satyr Hill American Holly)

Broad, toothed foliage that is sprinkled with red berries in winter are highlights of the Satyr Hill American holly. This cultivar originated as a volunteer seedling selected by Stewart McLean in Towson, Maryland. This impressive tree develops a dense, upright pyramidal habit and boasts deep olive-green foliage with a faint satin gloss. The species is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern regions of the United States. As with most hollies, it is dioecious, meaning male...

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Secrest American Holly)

Secrest American holly's broad, toothed foliage with curled edges accompany a scattering of scarlet berries in winter. This impressive tree develops a dense, upright pyramidal habit and boasts olive-green foliage with a faint satin gloss. The species is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern regions of the United States. As with most hollies, it is dioecious, meaning male and female flowers are borne on separate plants. A female selection, 'Secrest' produces tiny white...

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Shannon Chiles American Holly)

American holly is an elegant evergreen tree that's ideal for home landscapes. Its dense branching, pyramidal habit and smooth gray bark are only a few of the appealing attributes of this broadleaf evergreen. Wild specimens grow in forests across the eastern half of the United States, from Maine to Texas, and are particularly common from the Appalachian Piedmont to the Atlantic coastal plain.

The spiny, oval leaves of American holly are stiff and dull, dark green. Cultivars tend to have slightly...

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Southern Illinois University Holly)

Southern Illinois University American holly's wavy and toothed foliage makes an attractive partner to the vivid red fruits that grace the boughs in fall in winter. This impressive tree develops a dense, upright pyramidal habit and boasts dark olive-green foliage with a faint satin gloss. It was selected from the collegiate campus in Carbondale, Illinois. The species is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern regions of the United States. As with most hollies, it is dioecious,...

Image of Ilex opaca

Jesse Saylor

(American Holly, St. Mary American Holly)

Dark red-orange berries share the limbs with the toothed foliage on St. Mary American holly in fall in winter. This impressive tree develops a dense, upright pyramidal habit and boasts dark olive-green foliage with a faint satin gloss. The species is a broadleaf evergreen tree native to the central and southeastern regions of the United States. As with most hollies, it is dioecious, meaning male and female flowers are borne on separate plants. A female selection, 'St. Mary' produces tiny white flowers...

Image of Ilex opaca

Mark A. Miller

(American Holly, Webber American Holly)

Plump, vivid scarlet-red berries grace the branch tips of the Webber American holly in fall and winter. 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. Cultivar 'Webber' was introduced by Theodore Klein, who encountered and selected it growing on the Webber lot at the Cave Hill Cemetery in Louisville, Kentucky. American hollies are dioecious, meaning...