Advanced Search Filters

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

Plants Matching hedges

Returned 3472 results. Page 35 of 348.

Image of Camellia japonica

JC Raulston Arboretum at NC State University

(Camellia, Japanese Camellia, White By the Gate Camellia)

The cultivar ‘White by the Gate’ has an upright to spreading habit and is medium-sized. Medium, formal-double blooms are pure white and appear mid-season (late winter). Formal-double camellias have rows of overlapping petals and no golden reproductive structures visible in the middle of the flowers.

Treasured in eastern Asia for centuries, Camellia was brought to the western world by Jesuit missionary and botanist Georg Joseph Kamel, for whom it is named. It is a large, broadleaf...

(Camellia, Japanese Camellia, White Swan Camellia)

The cultivar ‘White Swan’ bears a profusion of blooms, has an upright to spreading habit and is medium-sized. Large, single blooms are white with fan-shaped petals and appear mid-season (late winter). Single camellias have only one row of petals surrounding a heart of golden reproductive structures.

Treasured in eastern Asia for centuries, Camellia was brought to the western world by Jesuit missionary and botanist Georg Joseph Kamel, for whom it is named. It is a large, broadleaf...

Image of Camellia japonica

Maureen Gilmer

(Camellia, Japanese Camillia, Wildfire Camellia)

The medium-sized, semi-double, early to midseason blooms of 'Wildfire' have bright scarlet petals and yellow anthers. Introduced in 1963 by Nuccio's Nurseries in Altadena, California, it originated as in 1943 as a seedling of unknown parentage. It is one of thousands of named selections and hybrids of Camellia japonica, a broadleaf evergreen shrub that has long been grown and treasured in its native East Asia.

This relatively fast-growing, medium to large shrub has ascending, gray-barked...

Image of Camellia oleifera photo by: Mark A. Miller

Mark A. Miller

(Camellia, Tea-oil Camellia)

Long cultivated as a source of cooking and cosmetic oil, this exceptionally cold-hardy camellia is also a valuable ornamental plant. Tea-oil camellia has been cultivated for so long that its precise native range is obscure, though east-central China around the Huai He Valley is a likely location.

This small, erect evergreen tree or large shrub develops slender branches that tend to slightly droop at the tips. The tapered, elliptical leaves are dark green with lighter green undersides. Fragrant...

Image of Camellia oleifera

Carol Cloud Bailey

(Camellia, Lu Shan Snow Camellia, Tea-oil Camellia)

Long cultivated as a source of cooking and cosmetic oil, Camellia oleifera is prized by gardeners for its fragrant white blooms and exceptional cold-hardiness. The cultivar 'Lu Shan Snow' originated in 1948 at the United States National Arboretum in Washington, DC, from seed obtained from China's Lushan Botanical Garden. It was the only camellia not damaged by the severe winters that devastated the arboretum's collections in the late 1970s. National Arboretum horticulturist William L. Ackerman...

Image of Camellia reticulata photo by: Maureen Gilmer

Maureen Gilmer

(To-tsubaki, Yunnan Camellia)

A large, winter-blooming, evergreen shrub (or small tree) from south-central China, Camellia reticulata has long been admired and cultivated for its profusion of large, single, rose-pink flowers. This relatively hardy camellia is native to upland forests in western Guizhou, southwestern Sichuan, and Yunnan.

This rather slow-growing, dense, upright shrub has upright, gray-barked branches and leathery, oval, dark-green leaves with paler undersides. The leaves have netted veins and finely...

Image of Camellia reticulata

James Burghardt

(Big Dipper Camellia, To-tsubaki, Yunnan Camellia)

The huge, semi-double, carmine-pink blooms of 'Big Dipper' open in winter, early in the camellia season. This open-pollinated seedling of Camellia reticulata 'Dali Cha' was selected by Houghton Hall of San Anselmo, California.

This large, upright, rapidly growing shrub has ascending to spreading, gray-barked branches and leathery, oval, dark-green leaves with finely toothed margins. Each flower has about 19 large, undulating petals surrounding a central cluster of pale yellow stamens...

Image of Camellia reticulata

James Burghardt

(Dora Lee Camellia, To-tsubaki, Yunnan Camellia)

The huge, semi-double, bright-pink blooms of 'Dora Lee' open toward the end of the camellia season. It originated in 1983 at Gene's Nursery in Savannah, Georgia, from a cross between the Camellia reticulata hybrids 'Valley Knudsen' and 'Jean Pursel'.

This large, upright, rapidly growing shrub has ascending, gray-barked branches and leathery, oval, dark-green leaves with finely toothed margins. Each flower has numerous large, slightly wavy petals with a few smaller "petaloids" at its...

Image of Camellia reticulata

John Rickard

(Eden Roc Camellia, To-tsubaki, Yunnan Camellia)

The large, semi-double, midseason blooms of 'Eden Roc' have shell-pink, crepe-textured petals. This open-pollinated seedling of a "wild form" of Camellia reticulata was selected by David Feathers of Lafayette, California, in the mid-1970s.

This large, upright, vigorous shrub has ascending, gray-barked branches and leathery, oval, dark-green leaves with finely toothed margins. Each flower has numerous large, irregular, wavy-edged petals surrounding a central column of white stamens with...

Image of Camellia sasanqua photo by: Felder Rushing

Felder Rushing

(Camellia, Sasanqua )

Warm days, cool nights -- fall and it’s time to look for the colorful blooms of Camellia sasanqua. These evergreen shrubs don’t get as much attention as their more popular cousin, the large-flowered common Japanese camellia, but they should. Native to Japan, sasanquas, as they are known to garden enthusiasts, have a long history of use for tea, oil and ornament.

Glossy, thin but leathery, elliptical, dark green leaves with toothed margins are held on thin stems. The plants can have...