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'Crimson Rambler' rose References
Book  (1937)  Page(s) 68.  
 
Crimson Rambler Mult. (Tuerner 1894) ([pollen quality] 92%) [ploidy] 14
Book  (1936)  Page(s) 596.  
 
Rambler, Crimson (multiflora) Turner 1894; R. multifl. X R. chinensis(?); vivid crimson, small to medium-size, semi-double, lasting, long upright clusters of 20-40, once-blooming, repeats occasionally, late-blooming, light green foliage, susceptible to mildew, growth 9/10, climbing, 3-5 m. - Prof. R. Smith sent her 1878 under the name The Engineer from Japan, where she is known as Soukara-Ibara i.e. Cheery-Rose, to England. Known in France aleady 1886 as R. platyphylla, identical to R. multiflora coccinea. In China: Shi Tz-mei, i.e. Ten Sisters. = Turner's Crimson Rambler. World rose. Sangerhausen
Book  (1936)  Page(s) 717.  
 
Turner's Crimson Rambler = Crimson Rambler.
Book  (1936)  Page(s) 358.  
 
Ibara (multiflora) in Japan before 1893; vivid crimson. = Crimson Rambler.
Book  (1936)  Page(s) 139.  
 
Cerisier, Rosier (muliflora) = Crimson Rambler
Article (misc)  (1935)  Page(s) 102.  
 
The Climbing Polyantha, Red Explorer, a sport of 'Edith Cavell', is vigorous and you can almost always find a cluster of blooms on it. It is one of the rambler type that does not mildew, and I think replaces the old 'Crimson Rambler'.
Article (misc)  (1935)  Page(s) 111.  
 
Excelsa is something like Crimson Rambler but it is a healthier plant... Debutante, like a pink Crimson Rambler
Book  (1933)  Page(s) 171.  
 
CRIMSON RAMBLER. Japanese variety introduced by C. Turner in 1893. Although displaced by Excelsa in many gardens, this Multiflora is a superior rose. It has much better brilliant red flowers in larger and handsome trusses. Best grown as a big shrub away from walls, otherwise it will suffer from mildew and rust.
Website/Catalog  (1925)  Page(s) 20.  
 
Crimson Rambler.—Produces a profusion of large clusters of deep crimson semi-double flowers. A splendid variety for covering walls, verandas, etc. Subject to mildew.
Website/Catalog  (1922)  Page(s) 41.  
 
Climbing Multiflora or Rambling Roses. Crimson Rambler has been discarded in favour of Excelsa. See next section.
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