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Returned 3472 results. Page 50 of 348.

Image of Chamaecyparis pisifera

Jessie Keith

(Japanese Falsecypress, Sawara Falsecypress)

Represented in gardens primarily by three large groups of cultivars, Sawara falsecypress is a hardy evergreen conifer native to Japan. The clasping scale-like leaves and lacy cascading tassel-like branchlets of 'Filifera' define the cultivar group that bears its name. Introduced to Western gardens in 1861, this fine cultivar eventually forms a large pyramidal shrub or small tree. Mature specimens display handsome orange-brown flaking bark. The spherical pea-sized cones are green maturing to brown....

Image of Chamaecyparis pisifera

James H. Schutte

(Gold Spangle Japanese Falsecypress, Japanese Falsecypress)

Japanese falsecypress is a hardy evergreen conifer best known for its legions of interesting cultivated varieties. Wild-type specimens in Japan become large trees, but most cultivated forms are far more compact and have foliage in an array of textures and colors. In fact, garden varieties have been separated into three groups that differ in their foliage textures. These include the Filifera Group, with scale-like leaves held in cascading, rope-like branchlets; the Plumosa Group, with feathery masses...

(Japanese Falsecypress, Sawara Falsecypress)

Growing to immense size in its native Japan, Sawara falsecypress is a hardy evergreen conifer introduced to Western gardens in 1861. Originating on the Biltmore Estate in Asheville, North Carolina, the cultivar 'Mr. Green Genes' bears flat airy fernlike sprays of dark green scale-like leaves on horizontal branches, creating a lacy tiered effect. New foliage is bright green. This cultivar grows slowly into a small pyramidal tree with handsome peeling reddish-brown park. The spherical pea-sized cones...

Image of Chamaecyparis pisifera

James Burghardt

(Japanese Falsecypress, Sawara Falsecypress)

Japanese falsecypress is a hardy evergreen conifer best known for its legions of interesting cultivated varieties. Wild-type specimens in Japan become large trees, but most cultivated forms are far more compact and have foliage in an array of textures and colors. In fact, garden varieties have been separated into three groups that differ in their foliage textures. These include the Filifera Group, with scale-like leaves held in cascading, rope-like branchlets; the Plumosa Group, with feathery masses...

Image of Chamaecyparis pisifera

Jesse Saylor

(Japanese Falsecypress, Sawara Falsecypress)

Japanese falsecypress is a hardy evergreen conifer best known for its legions of interesting cultivated varieties. Wild-type specimens in Japan become large trees, but most cultivated forms are far more compact and have foliage in an array of textures and colors. In fact, garden varieties have been separated into three groups that differ in their foliage textures. These include the Filifera Group, with scale-like leaves held in cascading, rope-like branchlets; the Plumosa Group, with feathery masses...

Image of Chamaecyparis pisifera

James Burghardt

(Japanese Falsecypress, Squarrosa Falsecypress)

Japanese falsecypress is a hardy evergreen conifer best known for its legions of interesting cultivated varieties. Wild-type specimens in Japan become large trees, but most cultivated forms are far more compact and have foliage in an array of textures and colors. In fact, garden varieties have been separated into three groups that differ in their foliage textures. These include the Filifera Group, with scale-like leaves held in cascading, rope-like branchlets; the Plumosa Group, with feathery masses...

Image of Chamaecyparis pisifera

Jesse Saylor

(Japanese Falsecypress, Sawara Falsecypress)

Japanese falsecypress is a hardy evergreen conifer best known for its legions of interesting cultivated varieties. Wild-type specimens in Japan become large trees, but most cultivated forms are far more compact and have foliage in an array of textures and colors. In fact, garden varieties have been separated into three groups that differ in their foliage textures. These include the Filifera Group, with scale-like leaves held in cascading, rope-like branchlets; the Plumosa Group, with feathery masses...

Image of Chamaecyparis pisifera

James H. Schutte

(Japanese Falsecypress, Sawara Falsecypress)

Japanese falsecypress is a hardy evergreen conifer best known for its legions of interesting cultivated varieties. Wild-type specimens in Japan become large trees, but most cultivated forms are far more compact and have foliage in an array of textures and colors. In fact, garden varieties have been separated into three groups that differ in their foliage textures. These include the Filifera Group, with scale-like leaves held in cascading, rope-like branchlets; the Plumosa Group, with feathery masses...

Image of Chamaecyparis pisifera

Mark A. Miller

(Japanese Falsecypress, Yadkin Gold Japanese Falsecypress)

Japanese falsecypress is a hardy evergreen conifer best known for its legions of interesting cultivated varieties. Wild-type specimens in Japan become large trees, but most cultivated forms are far more compact and have foliage in an array of textures and colors. In fact, garden varieties have been separated into three groups that differ in their foliage textures. These include the Filifera Group, with scale-like leaves held in cascading, rope-like branchlets; the Plumosa Group, with feathery masses...

Image of Chamaecyparis thyoides photo by: James Burghardt

James Burghardt

(Atlantic Whitecedar)

Having finely textured dark green needles that blush purpled bronze in winter's cold, Atlantic whitecedar becomes a rather mundane, plump-columned tree. Native to the coastal plains of the eastern United States, from Maine to Florida and Mississippi, it is an evergreen conifer. The reddish, gray-brown bark is well hidden by the dense, prickly tufts of needled foliage. Ranging in color from gray-green to dark green with small white bands on undersides, the cold of winter causes leaves to become bronze...