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List of Roses Now In Cultivation At Chateau Eléonore, Cannes
(1898)  Page(s) 1.  
 
Abricoté. Tea. Colour of flowers is as near as may be to that of the fruit from which this variety is named, of moderate size, not full, and rather untidy form, free flowering; grows low with branching habit. Much resembles 'Mme. Falcot'.
(1898)  Page(s) 1.  
 
Adrienne Christophle. Tea. Guillot fils, 1868. This rose under different circumstances of weather and soil changes its colour from yellow shaded to copper, and apricot shaded to peach. Sometimes a deep yellow.
(1898)  Page(s) 1.  
 
Agatha Nabonnand. Tea -- Nabonnand, 1886.
Flesh-coloured flowers of great size, slightly margined with a darker shade; buds are egg-shaped, very large and heavy, easily affected by damp; vigorous, grows to large size and very floriferous, a really magnificent rose, but very difficult to obtain from it perfect flowers; the plant seems unequal to the task of opening these great fleshy buds, which cannot withstand much moisture or a too fierce sun. Rose bugs and other insects especially fond of this variety. A splendid thing when obtained in perfection, which is so seldom that it cannot rank among really desirable roses.
(1898)  Page(s) 1.  
 
American Beauty. Hybrid Perpetual -- Bancroft Henderson, 1885.
Good globular shape, a deep rose, free-flowering and delicious perfume,
(1898)  Page(s) 1.  
 
Anemone-Rose. Japanese Hybrid -- Schmidt, 1896.
Single, a silvery white, somewhat inclined to shade to rose, floriferous. In every respect this is a bad imitation of Rose Camellia (Sinica), but is more hardy, and valuable because it flowers freely in England. The blooms bear a close resemblance to Anemone Japonica Elegans.
(1898)  Page(s) 2.  
 
Anna de Diesbach. Hybrid Perpetual -- Lacharme, 1858.
Large, vulgar flowers, loose and uneven, of a vivid rose. Vigorous and very hardy; is a descendant from "La Reine".
(1898)  Page(s) 2.  
 
Antoine Rivoire. Hybrid Tea. Pernet Ducher, 1896. A perfectly shaped flower of large size, resembling a Camellia, flesh-coloured, shaded and bordered to carmine, with yellow centre, very bright and beautiful, a superb variety and valuable acquisition. Of this rose we have had only one year's experience, but it promises to be vigorous, of good constitution and free-flowering. The flower of so firm a habit that it can be thrown about and roughly used, and yet not shed a petal. The Tea 'Dr. Grill' is its pollen parent.
(1898)  Page(s) 2.  
 
Archiduchesse Marie Immaculata. Tea. Soupert & Notting, 1887. Large growing and vigorous; floriferous, full flowers of bright brick colour, which are shaded to the tint of a shammy leather. A pretty rose.
(1898)  Page(s) 2.  
 
Augustine Guinoisseau. Hybrid tea. Guinoisseau, 1889. This is really a white 'La France', white flowers of good size, slightly tinted very pale pink, outside petals reflexed. The same delicious perfume, but hardly the vigour of growth which belongs to our old friend 'La France'.
(1898)  Page(s) 2.  
 
Austrian Copper. A Briar.
Said to have been grown in England by John Gerard in 1596, bright coppery red, one of the most charming of single roses. The sun quickly destroys the delicate flowers, it is wise to grow this variety in big pots or tubs, which can be moved under trees or other shade when the plants are in bloom.
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