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 9 of 144.

Image of Camellia

James Burghardt

(Hybrid Camellia, Snow Flurry Camellia)

Camellias are tender evergreen shrubs much prized in warm climates for their abundant, showy flowers, but also their leaves, shapes, and longevity. This one, ‘Snow Flurry,’ is among the hardiest of all. It is a spreading plant with small, glossy, green leaves and white flowers in fall that have one or two ranks of petals and a prominent, dense, central yellow mound. Prune for shape and size right after the end of flowering. New buds for the next year will form afterward.

Like most camellias, ‘Snow...

Image of Camellia

John Rickard

(Hybrid Camellia, Terrell Weaver Camellia)

The camellia ‘Terrell Weaver’ produces vivid red, peony-like blooms in late winter. This hybrid of Camellia reticulata ‘Crimson Robe’ and C. japonica 'Ville de Nantes' was raised by W.F. Homeyer, Jr., Macon, Georgia. A vigorous grower, it forms a medium to large, spreading to upright shrub with leathery, dark-green leaves. Double to semi-double blooms with wavy, thick-textured, flame-red petals appear in midwinter and continue until late winter or early spring. The stamens...

(Hybrid Camellia, Two Marthas Camellia)

Camellia ‘Two Marthas’ is a hybrid developed by Dr. William Ackerman of the United States National Arboretum and is more heat and sun tolerant than most camellias. Two Marthas has an upright to spreading form, dark green, oval-shaped, evergreen leaves and a profusion of semi-double flowers in the later winter. The color of the flowers is pink, the individual petals are rose pink with dark pink around the edge and in the center is a mass of yellow-gold stamens.

Camellias grow best when planted...

Image of Camellia

The U.S. National Arboretum

(Hybrid Camellia, Winter's Beauty Camellia)

Surviving temperatures of minus 26 degrees C (minus 15 F), this exceptionally cold-hardy camellia bears relatively small, semi-double, shell-pink flowers from late fall to early winter. A hybrid of Camellia japonica 'Billie McCaskill' and C. oleifera 'Plain Jane', 'Winter's Beauty' is one of many hardy camellias developed by William L. Ackerman of the United States National Arboretum in Washington, DC. Ackerman crossed the hardy Chinese species C. oleifera...

Image of Camellia

JC Raulston Arboretum at NC State University

(Hybrid Camellia, Winter's Charm Camellia)

Camellias are tender evergreen shrubs much prized in warm climates for their abundant, showy flowers, but also their leaves, shapes, and longevity. This one, ‘Winter’s Charm,’ is among the hardiest of all. It is a spreading, dense plant with small, glossy, green leaves and lavender-pink peony-like flowers in late fall to early winter. The flowers have one or two ranks of broad petals and a prominent center of petaloids (small petals) and yellow stamens. Prune for shape and size as needed, but only...

Image of Camellia

James Burghardt

(Hybrid Camellia, Winter's Fancy Camellia)

The camellia 'Winter's Fancy' bears numerous purplish-pink, semi-double flowers in late autumn. The slightly crinkled petals surround a central starburst of yellow stamens. This hardy camellia is one of many developed by William L. Ackerman of the United States National Arboretum in Washington, DC. Ackerman crossed the hardy Chinese species Camellia oleifera with tender camellias to produce a group of beautiful and tough hybrids.

This medium to large evergreen shrub has upright to spreading...

Image of Camellia

The U.S. National Arboretum

(Hybrid Camellia, Winter's Fire Camellia)

Surviving temperatures of minus 20 degrees C, this cold-hardy camellia produces medium-sized, semi-double, raspberry-pink flowers from fall to early winter. Resulting from a cross between Camellia vernalis 'Takarazuka' and the C. oleifera hybrid 'Frost Prince', 'Winter's Fire' is one of many hardy camellias developed by William L. Ackerman of the United States National Arboretum in Washington, DC. Ackerman crossed the hardy Chinese species C. oleifera...

Image of Camellia

James Burghardt

(Hybrid Camellia, Winter's Star Camellia)

Hardy camellias that will winter in areas such as southern New England are no longer a dream, thanks largely to the efforts of William L. Ackerman of the United States National Arboretum in Washington, D.C., who crossed the hardy Chinese species Camellia oleifera with tender camellias to produce a group of beautiful and tough hybrids. The cultivar 'Winter's Star' bears large single violet-pink flowers in October and November. A starburst of yellow stamens ornaments their centers. It forms...

Image of Camellia chekiangoleosa photo by: JC Raulston Arboretum at NC State University

JC Raulston Arboretum at NC State University

(Camellia, Yunnan Camellia)

The Yunnan camellia bears unusual funnel-like flowers of true red to reddish pink from late fall to midwinter. This evergreen shrub to small tree is native to the forested highlands of southern China. It is less favored as a landscape ornamental when compared to the many varieties of Japanese and sasanqua camellias, but its upright, open-branching habit and fall flowers are no less attractive. In China, the ripe seeds of Yunnan camellia are pressed to yield edible oil.

The elliptical leaves...

Image of Camellia hiemalis photo by: JC Raulston Arboretum at NC State University

JC Raulston Arboretum at NC State University

(Snow Camellia)

Snow camellia is a slow-growing, long-lived, upright evergreen shrub prized for its late-fall to winter blooms. Known only in cultivation, it may have originated as a hybrid of Camellia sasanqua. Leaves are oval, dark green and glossy, with toothed edges. Small pink, rose-red, or white blooms appear from late fall into winter, with some cultivars having scented blooms. The flowers are somewhat heavier-textured and their bloom period is typically later and longer than those of the sasanquas....