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'Elizabeth Arden' rose References
Book  (Sep 1993)  Page(s) 160.  Includes photo(s).
Elizabeth Arden Large-flowered. Description... [named for] the lady who dedicated her long life to making women beautiful. The darling of the 1930s... prone to mildew... There is another rose from a later date known as 'Elizabeth Arden', a soft pink Cluster-flowered Rose from Tantau, but its correct name is 'Geisha'. Parentage: 'Edith Part' x 'Mrs. Herbert Stevens'
Book  (Apr 1993)  Page(s) 155.  
Elizabeth Arden Hybrid Tea, white, 1929, 'Edith Part' x 'Mrs. Herbert Stevens'; Prince. Description.
Book  (1977)  Page(s) 140.  
Dr. A. S. Thomas, Victoria.  Some New Ones. 
'Elizabeth Arden' is very popular in Victoria, but it seems that it is not grown any longer anywhere else. 
Book  (1947)  Page(s) 40.  
'Elizabeth Arden' (H.T.) G. Prince (Oxford) Ltd. 1929. Pale lemon white. Petals 46. Vigorous Garden, bedding. Fragrant. Does not mind wet. First Class Trial Certificate. Prune 4.
Website/Catalog  (1945)  Page(s) 20.  
'Elizabeth Arden'. One of the best white roses available. Flowers profusely, good growth.
Book  (1936)  Page(s) 32.  
Arden, Elizabeth (HT) Prince 1928; Ed. Part X M. Hb. Stevens; white, base light lemon-yellow, medium size, very double, fine form, solitary, lasting, fragrance 8/10, floriferous, continuous bloom, growth 6/10, upright, 80 cm. Sangerhausen
Website/Catalog  (1935)  Page(s) 60.  
'Elizabeth Arden' (H.T) Geo. Prince, 1929 F3. Pure white flowers of refined shape and made up of fifty good petals which can often build up an exhibition flower of the highest order. With us the plants are of vigorous growth and free blooming, while the blooms are sweetly scented which is quite unusual in a white rose. Adelaide, Hobart, Melbourne, Mountains, Perth, Sydney.
Book  (1934)  
'Elizabeth Arden': A pure white Rose bearing exquisitely scented blooms of perfect form on a good stiff stem, foliage dark green and Mildew-proof. Habit of growth vigorous and bushy, an ideal bedding and exhibition Rose.
Book  (1932)  Page(s) 33.  
Harry H. Hazlewood.  The New Roses of 1932. 
Elizabeth Arden (Prince) appears to be a variety come to stay. The flowers are large, splendidly shaped, of 50 petals, and a good, clean colour. The growth is strong, with good foliage
Website/Catalog  (1932)  Page(s) 39.  
New Roses 1932.  Elizabeth Arden (HT.  Geo. Prince 1929)  Bud large, long pointed; flower large, very double, full, very lasting, intensely fragrant, pure white, borne singly on long stem. Dark green leathery foliage, vigorous growth. 4/- each. 
50 petals of good quality and promising very well generally.
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