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Plants Matching usda hardiness zone 3

Returned 3509 results. Page 207 of 351.

(Japanese Iris, Ruby King Japanese Iris)

The elegant flowers of 'Ruby King' are deep burgundy to purple with a contrasting bright golden yellow splash at the base of each petal. The large, luxurious flowers are the size of an open human hand.

Japanese iris originates from China, Russia, and Japan but has been cultivated most by the Japanese. It was first popularized in the West in the late nineteenth century when it was most prized as a collector's plant. Now there are hundreds of fine cultivars available of eastern and western origin....

Image of Iris ensata

James Burghardt

(Japanese Iris, Variegated Japanese Iris)

Named for its beautiful variegated leaves marked with creamy white longitudinal stripes, this cultivar also features blue-violet to purple flowers early summer. The broad, ruffled, nearly horizontal petals give the flowers a flat, fluttery look, and the linear leaves are long with a prominent midrib.

Japanese iris originates from China, Russia, and Japan but has been cultivated most by the Japanese. It was first popularized in the West in the late nineteenth century when it was most prized as...

(Japanese Iris, Velvety Queen Japanese Iris)

The big silky purple flowers of ‘Velvety Queen’ offer deep color that is best admired in the full sun. The large, flat-topped flowers are the size of an open human hand and have a contrasting bright yellow splash at the base of each petal.

Japanese iris originates from China, Russia, and Japan but has been cultivated most by the Japanese. It was first popularized in the West in the late nineteenth century when it was most prized as a collector's plant. Now there are hundreds of fine cultivars...

(Japanese Iris, Wine Ruffles Japanese Iris)

The flowers of ‘Wine Ruffles’ are velvety wine-purple with heavily ruffled edges. The large, flat-topped flowers are the size of an open human hand and have a contrasting yellow splash at the base of each petal.

Japanese iris originates from China, Russia, and Japan but has been cultivated most by the Japanese. It was first popularized in the West in the late nineteenth century when it was most prized as a collector's plant. Now there are hundreds of fine cultivars available of eastern and...

(Japanese Iris, Yezo-nishiki Japanese Iris)

The spectacular double flowers of ‘Yezo-nishiki’ are true violet-blue bordering on cobalt. The enormous, flat-topped blooms have a contrasting yellow splash at the base of each petal.

Japanese iris originates from China, Russia, and Japan but has been cultivated most by the Japanese. It was first popularized in the West in the late nineteenth century when it was most prized as a collector's plant. Now there are hundreds of fine cultivars available of eastern and western origin.

This...

Image of Iris germanica photo by: Jessie Keith

Jessie Keith

(German Iris)

German iris is, in part, one genetic parent to the tens of thousands of tall bearded iris varieties that grace our gardens every mid-spring to early summer. This species is native to Europe, and colonists and immigrants carried this tried-and-true garden flower around the temperate world over the past few centuries.

This old-fashioned perennial has basal clusters of long, sword-shaped, sea green leaves that spread apart like fans. The large, lavender-blue flowers are born on strong, tall, leafless...

Image of Iris pallida photo by: Mark Kane

Mark Kane

(Sweet Iris)

Sweet iris is an attractive, clump forming perennial with semi-evergreen, sword-like leaves of soft gray-green. This Croatian native is best known for its fragrant, lavender-blue flowers that appear in late spring to early summer. Like all bearded iris, these have three distinct upright petals (standards) and three distinct downward facing petals (falls) that have are lined with fuzzy "beards" at their bases. The beards are actually designed to draw in pollinators, particularly bees. Sweet iris prefers...

Image of Iris pallida

Mark Kane

(Sweet Iris, Variegated Sweet Iris)

Sweet Iris is an attractive, clump forming perennial with sword-like leaves of soft variegated foliage of gray-green with white striations. This Croatian native also boasts fragrant, lavender-blue flowers that appear in late spring to early summer. Like all bearded iris, these have three distinct upright petals (standards) and three distinct downward facing petals (falls) that have are lined with fuzzy "beards" at their bases. The beards are actually designed to draw in pollinators, particularly...

Image of Iris sibirica photo by: James H. Schutte

James H. Schutte

(Siberian Iris)

Siberian Iris is a popular and attractive perennial that is native from regions in central Europe through to Russia. It is an adaptable herbaceous plant that develops substantial tall clumps of linear blade-like green foliage. In early summer it displays many beardless iris flowers that appear on tall stems. These may be white, purple, or violet-blue.

Siberian iris grows best in sunny locations and fertile soil with average drainage, but tolerates slight waterlogging. It is quite cold tolerant...

Image of Iris sibirica

Jessie Keith

(Baby Sister Siberian Iris, Siberian Iris)

This unique, dwarf Siberian iris forms a low carpet of violet-blue blossoms featuring exotic, darker veining on the falls. The late spring blooms of ‘Baby Sister’ are especially suitable for edging and in rock gardens.

The parent species of Siberian iris is native from Central Europe through to Russia where it grows in a wide range of conditions from wet water's edge to well drained rocky hillsides. This versatility makes these tough, cold-tolerant perennials adaptable to a wide range of conditions....