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'Devoniensis' rose Reviews & Comments
Discussion id : 81-912
most recent 18 JUL SHOW ALL
Initial post 30 NOV 14 by Tearose
I just noticed that some of these photos are of "Jesse Hildreth", taken in a cemetery (San Juan Bautista) that we used to think was Devoniensis until they were grown next to each other. The pictures were taken by Jeri Jennings, and one by Masha, and should be moved to the JH page.
Reply #1 of 4 posted 9 DEC 14 by Patricia Routley
I don't think anyone has yet done this. Are the photos that need moving out of the 'Devoniensis' page and into the "Jesse Hildreth" page those from Jeri (57451 and 57452); and from Masha (170415 and 170416)?
It might also be clearer if Masha and Jeri recaption their photos by going into Edit.
Reply #2 of 4 posted 16 JUL by Linda Perry
Just noticed that these “Jessie Hildreth” photos (very lovely photos) are still posted here as ‘Devoniensis’ examples. May I help contact the original posters or in any other way?
Reply #3 of 4 posted 17 JUL by Patricia Routley
You certainly can please Linda. I am sure Masha and Jeri would know of our query, but I am also sure that things slip between the floorboards in our busy lives. However, by leaving them in the 'Devoniensis' file, there is the implication that they think that the rose could be 'Devoniensis' - although - there is the Note in the "Jesse Hildreth" page that it appears to be different to that variety.
Reply #4 of 4 posted 18 JUL by Patricia Routley
I understand that people were having difficulty in reassigning or deleting these photos. So I have reassigned some "Jesse Hildreth" photos out of 'Devoniensis" and into "Jesse Hildreth". I have also deleted one of Jeri's close-up photo of the blooms as it was appearing in both files. I don't think....[?] there are any of "Jesse Hildreth" left in the 'Devoniensis' file now. We are always happy to help if members are having difficulties.
Discussion id : 93-176
most recent 4 JUN 16 HIDE POSTS
Initial post 4 JUN 16 by drogers
In Vintage Gardens Book of Roses the variety Tradd Street Yellow is given the identity of Devoniensis, Cl.
Discussion id : 86-969
most recent 31 JUL 15 HIDE POSTS
Initial post 30 JUL 15 by CybeRose
Beauties of Roses - (1850-1853) 1980 facsimile edition, pp. xxi-xxii
Henry Curtis

The fortunate raiser of this Rose was the late George Foster, Esq., of Oatland, near Devonport, whose brother Edward W. Foster has kindly favored us with .the following informations as to its parentage, &c. “The Devoniensis was raised by my brother, a genuine lover of horticulture and a true florist. His opinion was that it was produced from the Yellow China by an impregnation of the Yellow Noisette Smithii which was growing alongside it, as he was in the constant habit of impregnating his roses. One of some seeds saved at the same time produced a rose much like the Yellow Noisette, but greatly inferior to Devoniensis; it flowered the first year from the seed bed, but was small and weak, and the second year on being budded on a strong stock, it grew to a very fine flower.”

“In the following year Mr. Pince, of the Firm of Lucombe, Pince, & Co., of Exeter,offered my brother twenty guineas for it, and it then passed into their hands; it is perfectly hardy but requires a rich strong soil.”

Those eminent horticulturists (Messrs. Lucombe & Co.,) state that Mr. Foster thought very highly of some other seedlings that were raised with Devoniensis, but after growing them with every care and comparing them with it, they (Messrs. Lucombe & Co.,) found them too inferior to send out, which shows the lottery attendant on raising seedlings. Devoniensis, however, exhibiting the brilliant prize that may sometimes be realized.
Reply #1 of 1 posted 31 JUL 15 by Patricia Routley
Thanks Karl. Added.
Discussion id : 81-555
most recent 8 NOV 14 HIDE POSTS
Initial post 8 NOV 14 by Salix
For anyone with plenty of space in a warm climate, Devoniensis x Fortune's Double Yellow would be a very informative cross.
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