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Returned 3472 results. Page 293 of 348.

Image of Rosa x damascena photo by: Mark A. Miller

Mark A. Miller

(Damask Rose)

An ancient cultivated rose from Asia Minor, the damask rose was first brought to Europe by the crusaders in the Middle Ages. Its intoxicating blooms are fully or semi-double, vibrant pink and emit the purest, most irresistible rose fragrance. Specimens are known to have been cultivated as far back as 1500 years and are used to make rose water, perfume and culinary rose-flavored treats.

A hybrid of the species Rosa gallica and Rosa moschata, it is a densely stemmed, rounded...

Image of Rosa x damascena var. semperflorens photo by: David Austin Roses

David Austin Roses

(Autumn Damask Rose, Damask Rose)

Commonly listed under the name 'Quatre Saisons', the autumn damask rose (Rosa x damascena var. semperflorens) is one of the oldest of the everblooming roses in cultivation. It's voluptuous, loose, double pink roses have an equally pleasing fragrant scent. The shrub's grey-green foliage offers added beauty.

An ancient cultivated rose from Asia Minor, the damask rose was first brought to Europe by the crusaders in the Middle Ages. Its intoxicating blooms are fully or semi-double,...

Image of Rosa x odorata photo by: JC Raulston Arboretum at NC State University

JC Raulston Arboretum at NC State University

(Butterfly Rose, Shrub Rose, Tea Rose, Tea-Scented China Rose)

An ancestor of many modern garden roses, this presumed hybrid of Rosa gigantea and Rosa chinensis has been cultivated in China for many centuries. Arriving in Europe around 1800, it was one of the first perpetual-flowering roses to find its way into Western gardens. The relatively small, fragrant, single to double flowers appear from late spring into summer or fall. The blooms can be pink, yellow, cream, or white. A small- to medium-sized shrub with lax thorny branches, it can reach...

Image of Rosa x odorata

Mark A. Miller

(Butterfly Rose, Tea Rose, Tea-Scented China Rose, Tipo Ideale)

Bearing masses of single flowers that undergo a fascinating color metamorphosis, this somewhat cold-tender rose is a cultivar of Rosa x odorata, a hybrid long cultivated in China. Arriving in Europe sometime in the nineteenth century and introduced to horticulture in 1934, 'Mutabilis' bears relatively small, fragrant, five-petaled flowers from late spring into summer or fall. The blooms open buff-yellow but change to salmon, pink, and finally crimson as they age. Pea-sized fruits...

Image of Rosmarinus officinalis photo by: Gerald L. Klingaman

Gerald L. Klingaman

(Rosemary)

An old European herb most commonly associated with Mediterranean cooking, rosemary is one of the great culinary plants for the garden. It also doubles as an ornamental with its needle-like foliage, ridged stems, and pale lavender flowers that appear in late winter or spring. Technically a medium-sized woody shrub, it's native to the chaparral lands of southern Europe and North Africa where growing conditions are somewhat arid and the ground porous and well-drained. It’s also adapted to the seaside...

Image of Rosmarinus officinalis

James H. Schutte

(Rosemary)

Rosemary is one of the great culinary herbs for the garden, and the upright cultivar 'Arp' has the added appeal of an open habit that if kept pinched, makes an excellent accent plant in the border. Its ornamental appeal nearly matches its herbal offerings. Rosemary 'Arp' is also noted for its good cold hardiness.

Throughout the year this native to the Mediterranean has dark green to gray green needle-like leaves, which are potently fragrant from afar. In mid-spring to early summer, small but pretty...

Image of Rosmarinus officinalis

John Rickard

(Rosemary)

Often just referred to as 'Blue Spires', this vigorous, cold-hardy rosemary also boasts loavely lavender-blue flowers, a dense upright habit and good disease resistance. It was first introduced by Allan M. Armitage of Athens, Georgia around 1999.

An old European herb most commonly associated with Mediterranean cooking, rosemary is one of the great culinary plants for the garden. It also doubles as an ornamental with its needle-like foliage, ridged stems, and pale lavender flowers that appear...

Image of Rosmarinus officinalis

James H. Schutte

(Rosemary)

An old European herb most commonly associated with Mediterranean cooking, rosemary is one of the great culinary plants for the garden. It also doubles as an ornamental with its needle-like foliage, ridged stems, and pale lavender flowers that appear in late winter or spring. Technically a medium-sized woody shrub, it's native to the chaparral lands of southern Europe and North Africa where growing conditions are somewhat arid and the ground porous and well-drained. It’s also adapted to the seaside...

Image of Rosmarinus officinalis

James H. Schutte

(Rosemary)

Bred in Scotland, the compact 'Capercaillie' has bright green needle-like foliage and offers loads vibrant blue flowers early in the season. Its small size makes it perfect for containers and gardens with limited space.

An old European herb most commonly associated with Mediterranean cooking, rosemary is one of the great culinary plants for the garden. It also doubles as an ornamental with its needle-like foliage, ridged stems, and pale lavender flowers that appear in late winter or spring....

Image of Rosmarinus officinalis

James H. Schutte

(Rosemary)

The beauty of this vigorous rosemary far outweighs its culinary value. The fully evergreen, semi-trailing 'Collingwood Ingram' has relatively broad, rich green leaves that smell of pine. Early in the season it produces loads of deep blue flowers. This is an excellent cultivar for training and bonsai. Unaltered specimens develop dense, spreading habits.

An old European herb most commonly associated with Mediterranean cooking, rosemary is one of the great culinary plants for the garden....