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Plants Matching usda hardiness zone 3

Returned 3509 results. Page 248 of 351.

Image of Narcissus

Jesse Saylor

(Papillon Daffodil, Split-corona Daffodil)

Named for their broad, deeply lobed cups, Papillon hybrids are the exotic butterflies of the daffodil world. Introduced in 1958, 'Burning Heart' has an orange, yellow-edged corona that is split to its base and mounted on a pale yellow perianth. The perianth's six "petals" are very broad with pointed tips. The segments of the corona – which alternate with those of the perianth – have incurled margins. The flowers are borne singly on relatively short stems. They open in mid-spring, toward the end of...

Image of Narcissus

International Flower Bulb Centre

(Large-cupped Daffodil)

Winner of the American Daffodil Society's prestigious Wister Award, this large-cupped hybrid bears beautiful rich deep yellow flowers from early to mid-spring, midway through the daffodil season. The six very broad, flat "petals" have a broad midrib and are of heavy substance. The funnel-shaped corona has weak ribbing and broadens slightly at its scalloped tip. Flowers are borne singly on medium-tall, calf-high stems. Raised by famed daffodil breeder J. Lionel Richardson of Ireland, this lovely cultivar...

Image of Narcissus

Jesse Saylor

(Large-cupped Daffodil)

An heirloom daffodil that is still prized for its cheerful flowers, this large-cupped hybrid bears beautiful rich bright lemon-yellow, orange-cupped blooms from early to mid-spring, midway through the daffodil season. The six wide, oval "petals" are somewhat creased and are pointed at their tips. The inner three segments sometimes have a conspicuous "thumb" near the base. The pale orange, broadly funnel-shaped corona is weakly ribbed and flares markedly at its ruffled and scalloped tip. The up-facing...

Image of Narcissus

Jessie Keith

(Carib Gypsy Daffodil, Large-cupped Daffodil)

Offering a reverse take on the usual daffodil color scheme, this recipient of the Royal Horticultural Society's Award of Garden Merit bears large flowers with greenish-yellow petals/tepals and a large, white, yellow-rimmed cup. They are held on relatively tall stems in mid-spring, late in the daffodil season.

Daffodils are hardy, long-lived, clump-forming bulbs that are good for naturalizing. Unlike tulips they are poisonous, so they are not eaten by small mammals and their green tops are not...

Image of Narcissus

Ednie Flower Bulb, Inc.

(Large-cupped Daffodil)

Raised before 1927 but still one of the most widely planted daffodils, this large-cupped hybrid bears its large flowers from early to mid-spring, midway through the daffodil season. The six wide, oval, sulfur-yellow "petals" are creased and slightly twisted. The inner three often have wavy margins. The broadly funnel-shaped corona is somewhat darker yellow than the "petals," and flares at its notched, pleated, and ruffled tip. The slightly nodding blooms are borne singly on medium-tall, nearly knee-high...

Image of Narcissus

International Flower Bulb Centre

(Papillon Daffodil, Split-corona Daffodil)

The large, exotic flowers of this hybrid daffodil have deeply split coronas whose six lobes fold back against the broad, greenish-white "petals" like a collar. The frilled corona is greenish yellow at first, aging to white. The flowers are borne singly on medium-tall, calf-high stems. They open in early spring, near the beginning of the daffodil season.

Daffodils are hardy, long-lived, clump-forming bulbs. Unlike tulips they are poisonous, so they are not eaten by small mammals and their top...

Image of Narcissus

Jessie Keith

(Centre Ville Daffodil, Poeticus Daffodil)

A brightly colored and rarely offered small-cup daffodil, 'Centre Ville' bears large flowers with pale tawny-yellow, orange-tinged petals/tepals and a dark orange cup. It blooms in mid-spring, fairly late in the daffodil season.

Daffodils are hardy, long-lived, clump-forming bulbs. Unlike tulips they are poisonous, so they are not eaten by small mammals and their green tops are not browsed by deer.

These are some of the easiest bulbs to grow. They prefer full to part sun and require average...

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James Burghardt

(Large-cupped Daffodil)

Winner of the American Daffodil Society's prestigious Wister Award, this large-cupped hybrid bears large showy yellow flowers with orange coronas from early to mid-spring, relatively early in the daffodil season. The six broadly oval, slightly forward-pointing "petals" are bright buttercup-yellow. The funnel-shaped corona is rich orange and has a scalloped and sometimes split tip. Its color does not bleach in full sun. Flowers are borne singly on medium-tall, calf-high stems. Raised before 1943 by...

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Jesse Saylor

(Double Daffodil)

The small, clustered, creamy-white flowers of this pre-1923 introduction have a central, yellow-flecked "rosebud" of doubled segments. The musky, sweet-scented flowers are borne in small clusters atop calf-high stems in mid-spring. Still a popular cultivar more than 85 years after its introduction, this cultivar received the Royal Horticultural Society's Award of Garden Merit.

Daffodils are hardy, long-lived, clump-forming bulbs. Unlike tulips they are poisonous, so they are not eaten by small...

Image of Narcissus

International Flower Bulb Centre

(Large-cupped Daffodil)

A contrast to the brash tones of many other daffodils, this large-cupped hybrid features flowers of a more pastel hue. The six rounded, slightly backswept "petals" are a pale creamy yellow. The broad, tubular cup is pale yellow at the base shading to peach-pink in its upper reaches. Its rim is ruffled and out-turned. Flowers are borne singly. This cultivar was introduced in 1987.

Daffodils are hardy, long-lived, clump-forming bulbs. Unlike tulips they are poisonous, so they are not eaten by small...