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Returned 3472 results. Page 62 of 348.

(Tatarian Dogwood)

Tatarian dogwood is broad, bushy shrub with upright to arching branches. This native of northern China, Siberia and Korea is very hardy in the northern part of its range but may suffer from leaf scorch in its southernmost range if planted in full sun. Its most ornamental characteristic is its red-green stems that turn blood red in winter. In the summer, flattened cymes of yellow-green flowers appear followed by small, white to blue, berry-like fruits. Top pruning or shearing is not recommended as...

Image of Cornus amomum photo by: Jesse Saylor

Jesse Saylor

(Silky Dogwood)

Attracting both birds and human eyes with its white and blue-violet fruits, silky dogwood is a great plant for a variety of soils and light exposures. This multistemmed deciduous shrub may vigorously become a rounded plant but with spreading branches. It is native to the extreme eastern United States from Massachusetts to Georgia and Tennessee and perhaps can look a bit unkempt. Its bark becomes fissured, the youngest twigs carry reddish brown tones.

The medium or deep green leaves are elliptical...

Image of Cornus mas photo by: Gerald L. Klingaman

Gerald L. Klingaman

(Cornelian Cherry)

Despite the common name, Cornelian cherry is actually a dogwood. This deciduous, multi-stemmed shrub to small tree can become quite large with age. It is native to the woods of Europe and western Asian, and is one of the earliest shrubs to bloom there. Its small, yellow flowers appear in late winter to very early spring and are followed by red, cherry-like edible fruits in late summer that are tart and mealy.

The simple, ovate leaves of Cornelian cherry have smooth edges and are bright to medium...

Image of Cornus mas

James H. Schutte

(Cornelian Cherry, Golden Glory Cornelian Cherry)

Despite the common name, Cornelian cherry is actually a dogwood. This deciduous, multi-stemmed shrub to small tree can become quite large with age. It is native to the woods of Europe and western Asian, and is one of the earliest shrubs to bloom there. Its small, yellow flowers appear in late winter to very early spring and are followed by red, cherry-like edible fruits in late summer that are tart and mealy.

The simple, ovate leaves of Cornelian cherry have smooth edges and are bright to medium...

Image of Cornus mas

James Burghardt

(Cornelian Cherry, Spring Glow Cornelian Cherry)

Despite the common name, Cornelian cherry is actually a dogwood. This deciduous, multi-stemmed shrub to small tree can become quite large with age. It is native to the woods of Europe and western Asian, and is one of the earliest shrubs to bloom there. Its small, yellow flowers appear in late winter to very early spring and are followed by red, cherry-like edible fruits in late summer that are tart and mealy.

The simple, ovate leaves of Cornelian cherry have smooth edges and are bright to medium...

Image of Cornus mas

JC Raulston Arboretum at NC State University

(Cornelian Cherry, Variegated Cornelian Cherry)

Variegated cornelian cherry is a deciduous, low branched, multi-stemmed large shrub to small tree. The leaves are green with a white edge. It is one of the earliest shrubs to bloom with tiny, yellow, star-like umbels in late-winter to early spring. It has exfoliating grayish brown bark on older branches and the trunk. The fleshy, bright red fruit that appear in late summer are edible but not especially tasty.

Plant in full sun in a well drained soil, clay or loam, in practically any soil pH.

Image of Cornus racemosa photo by: Jesse Saylor

Jesse Saylor

(Gray Dogwood, Panicled Dogwood)

A multistemmed shrub that will become a thicket, this deciduous plant is native to southeastern North America from Maine, Ontario and Minnesota south to Nebraska and Georgia. Its gray bark is smooth, but the coral-orange color of its youngest twigs are especially showy.

The elliptical leaves occur in opposite pairs. Each has a pointed tip, colored gray-green to slightly blue-green above and a more whitish green underneath. They line the coral-orange twigs. In late psring small clusters of white...

Image of Cornus rugosa photo by: Jesse Saylor

Jesse Saylor

(Round-leaved Dogwood, Roundleaf Dogwood, Speckled Dogwood)

With reddish twigs, roundleaf dogwood bears tiny white flowers in late spring that later develop into light blue-silvery white berries that are devoured by birds. An upright but rounded deciduous shrub, this dogwood is native to southeastern Canada and the northeastern quarter of the United States in moist woodlands. Its bark is brown but youngest twigs are reddish or green with reddish, warty speckles.

The plump, rounded leaves are medium green but taper to a tip. The arcing, nearly parallel...

Image of Cornus sanguinea photo by: JC Raulston Arboretum at NC State University

JC Raulston Arboretum at NC State University

(Bloodtwig Dogwood)

Bloodtwig dogwood is a multi-stemmed, large, deciduous shrub with upright branches and a spreading, suckering habit. This European native is grown for its colorful young stems of blood red that turn dark red-green to brown as they age. In early summer it produces many flattened, rounded clusters of white flowers followed by small, oval, blue-black fruits that are attractive to birds. In autumn, its green simple leaves turn shades of yellow and orange before dropping. The twigs are also brightly colored...

(Arctic Sun™ Dogwood, Bloodtwig Dogwood)

The Arctic Sun™ bloodtwig dogwood is a multi-stemmed, deciduous shrub with upright yellow branches with intense red blush. Tri-colored winter twigs of gold, orange and red are the highlight of the exceptional bloodtwig dogwood, 'Winter Flame.' New growth is most brightly colored. Vibrant yellow and orange fall foliage color is an added bonus. This moderately compact cultivar was hybridized by noted Cornus breeder, Andre van Nijnatten of Zundert, Netherlands.

Bloodtwig dogwood is European...