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Returned 3133 results. Page 201 of 314.

Image of Ribes sanguineum photo by: Maureen Gilmer

Maureen Gilmer

(Red-flowered Currant, Winter Currant)

Few western natives stand out in early spring as boldly as a wild currant in full flower. It is a woodland shrub found in Washington, Oregon and California—largely in the moist areas beneath the coniferous forests that cloak the coastal mountain ranges.

This upright shrub offers marvelous seasonal interest with maple-like foliage that is both delicate looking and durable. Drooping clusters of many small dusty rose to ruby-red blooms appear in early spring, usually before the leaves appear,...

(Red-flowered Currant)

A vigorous, deciduous shrub from the northwestern U.S., Ribes sanguineum has given risen to several showy cultivars, among them this smaller one, ‘King Edward VII,’ which covers itself with dangling clusters of flower buds that open to star-shaped red flowers in early spring as the leaves emerge. The leaves are lobed and textured and the plants makes a fountain-like crowd of branching upright stems.

For best growth and fruiting, plant ‘King Edward VII’ in full sun to partial shade on...

Image of Ribes sanguineum

James H. Schutte

(Red-flowered Currant)

A vigorous deciduous shrub from far western North America, Ribes sanguineum has given risen to several showy cultivars. White Icicle™ covers itself with dangling conical clusters of flower buds that open to small starry white flowers in late winter and early spring as the leaves emerge. They attract hummingbirds, butterflies, and bees. Plants make a fountain-like mass of branching upright stems clothed in pungently scented, bright green, lobed and textured leaves. The foliage turns reddish...

Image of Ribes speciosum photo by: Michael Charters, www.calflora.net

Michael Charters, www.calflora.net

(Fuchsia-Flowered Gooseberry)

Currants make excellent subjects for the ornamental or culinary garden. Deciduous and evergreen shrubs from the temperate zones of the Northern Hemisphere and the uplands of South America, they are most commonly grown for their small, spherical, often translucent berries, which are usually edible. The several-seeded fruits are black, red, green, yellow, or purple. Many currants are well worth growing for their showy clusters of small, four- or five-lobed, pink, white, red, or yellow flowers, which...

Image of Ribes uva-crispa photo by: Gerald L. Klingaman

Gerald L. Klingaman

(Gooseberry)

Currants make excellent subjects for the ornamental or culinary garden. Deciduous and evergreen shrubs from the temperate zones of the Northern Hemisphere and the uplands of South America, they are most commonly grown for their small, spherical, often translucent berries, which are usually edible. The several-seeded fruits are black, red, green, yellow, or purple. Many currants are well worth growing for their showy clusters of small, four- or five-lobed, pink, white, red, or yellow flowers, which...

Image of Ribes uva-crispa

Ulysses Prentiss Hedrick et al., USDA Corvallis

(Gooseberry)

Currants make excellent subjects for the ornamental or culinary garden. Deciduous and evergreen shrubs from the temperate zones of the Northern Hemisphere and the uplands of South America, they are most commonly grown for their small, spherical, often translucent berries, which are usually edible. The several-seeded fruits are black, red, green, yellow, or purple. Many currants are well worth growing for their showy clusters of small, four- or five-lobed, pink, white, red, or yellow flowers, which...

Image of Ribes uva-crispa

Ulysses Prentiss Hedrick et al., USDA Corvallis

(Gooseberry)

Currants make excellent subjects for the ornamental or culinary garden. Deciduous and evergreen shrubs from the temperate zones of the Northern Hemisphere and the uplands of South America, they are most commonly grown for their small, spherical, often translucent berries, which are usually edible. The several-seeded fruits are black, red, green, yellow, or purple. Many currants are well worth growing for their showy clusters of small, four- or five-lobed, pink, white, red, or yellow flowers, which...

Image of Ribes uva-crispa

Ulysses Prentiss Hedrick et al., USDA Corvallis

(Gooseberry)

Currants make excellent subjects for the ornamental or culinary garden. Deciduous and evergreen shrubs from the temperate zones of the Northern Hemisphere and the uplands of South America, they are most commonly grown for their small, spherical, often translucent berries, which are usually edible. The several-seeded fruits are black, red, green, yellow, or purple. Many currants are well worth growing for their showy clusters of small, four- or five-lobed, pink, white, red, or yellow flowers, which...

Image of Ribes uva-crispa

Ulysses Prentiss Hedrick et al., USDA Corvallis

(Gooseberry)

Currants make excellent subjects for the ornamental or culinary garden. Deciduous and evergreen shrubs from the temperate zones of the Northern Hemisphere and the uplands of South America, they are most commonly grown for their small, spherical, often translucent berries, which are usually edible. The several-seeded fruits are black, red, green, yellow, or purple. Many currants are well worth growing for their showy clusters of small, four- or five-lobed, pink, white, red, or yellow flowers, which...

Image of Ribes uva-crispa

Ulysses Prentiss Hedrick et al., USDA Corvallis

(Gooseberry)

Currants make excellent subjects for the ornamental or culinary garden. Deciduous and evergreen shrubs from the temperate zones of the Northern Hemisphere and the uplands of South America, they are most commonly grown for their small, spherical, often translucent berries, which are usually edible. The several-seeded fruits are black, red, green, yellow, or purple. Many currants are well worth growing for their showy clusters of small, four- or five-lobed, pink, white, red, or yellow flowers, which...