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drogers
most recent 22 FEB SHOW ALL
 
Initial post 14 DEC by drogers
It is always good for rose growers to receive feedback on desired varieties. It is the customer that is the ultimate judge of what grows well and where. This knowledge from the customer helps the small rose nursery to make the best decisions as to what to grow, to maintain plants in commerce for the present and future generations. Without this feedback a truly deserving rose might be lost. As a result of this very thing we hope to have this plant available in 2019.
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Reply #1 of 2 posted 22 JAN by viscount89
It is a WONDERFUL rose here in Atlanta too!
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Reply #2 of 2 posted 22 FEB by goncmg
Oh I HOPE SO!!!! I have wanted this variety for so long, it is a holy grail of mine as it was AARS the year I was born and it was already tough to find by the late 70's.
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most recent 1 FEB SHOW ALL
 
Initial post 20 JUL 16 by drogers
Modern Roses 12 shows both Registered Name and Exhibition Name as Fellemberg with Fellenberg as a synonym.
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Reply #1 of 4 posted 21 JUL 16 by Patricia Routley
They too, like all the others for umpteen decades, have chopped and changed their minds over this one. Not only the name, but the class as well. I have put my second plant out into some sunlight and it will be interesting to watch. At this stage I think it is closer to Noisette, than China
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Reply #2 of 4 posted 31 JAN by Michael Garhart
I have never seen it in person, but it looks like china and synstylae (which noisettes are, as well). But I don't think it is moschata like noisettes, or if it is, it's diluted. This one is a real mystery.

I wonder if it is something like ...(multiflora type x tea type) x old blush type.
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Reply #3 of 4 posted 1 FEB by jedmar
I believe there are various clones or even roses in commerce under the 'Fellemberg' name. The name comes from Philipp Emanuel von Fellenberg (1771-1844), renowned Swiss agronomist and educationalist. However, the French insisted on calling him Fellemberg.
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Reply #4 of 4 posted 1 FEB by Michael Garhart
I feel the pain. I like saying y'all. I'm not even Southern :D

No, I'm kidding. I did see the argument about the name. I figured there were mixed clones. Business as usual with the old cultivars.

I wonder which clone was tested as triploid. Maybe a little China/Bourbon snuck in for a quicky somewhere along the lineage.
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most recent 8 DEC HIDE POSTS
 
Initial post 8 DEC by drogers
To maintain the provenance of the plant we sell, it is sold as "Bermuda's Anna Olivier". Available from www.areverenceforroses.com
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most recent 30 MAY HIDE POSTS
 
Initial post 30 MAY by drogers
A very clean plant here in Central Florida. Disease free. No sign of any prickles.
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