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'Thornless Rose' References
Book  (Sep 1997)  Page(s) 89.  Includes photo(s).
 
Good repeat flowering, but a tendency to develop mildew.
Book  (Sep 1997)  Page(s) 115.  
 
One of Warner's 100 best climbers. Classified as a bourbon although it has no declared parentage. It did not find favour until after WW II, but by 1957 it had risen to the top of England's Rose Society table of repeat-flowering climbers. It will grow to 10-12 feet and will flower until the frosts. Foliage may need protection against mildew and blackspot.
Website/Catalog  (1997)  Page(s) 32.  Includes photo(s).
Book  (1997)  Page(s) 26.  
 
A short climber, attaining 5 to 6 feet (1.5 to 1.8 m) in height. Plant a large-flowered clematis, such as sky blue 'Will Goodwin', to weave through the rose; this winning combination creates a stunning show in early summer, adds summer floral color, and hides the naked canes of these roses, which are prone to black spot.
Book  (1997)  Page(s) 73.  
 
The most popular of the fragrant Bourbon roses... easy to train as an 8- to 10- foot (2.4 to 3 m.) climber ... susceptible to black spot.
Book  (1997)  Page(s) 26.  
 
Suitable for training as a short climber... Plant a large-flowered clematis, such as sky blue 'Will Goodwin', to weave through the rose ... prone to black spot.
Book  (Sep 1996)  Page(s) 94.  Includes photo(s).
 
1868. A notable feature is the reddish tinge of the young leaves, which mature to a deep green. Grows to 12 feet. Blossoms are cerise-pink.
Book  (Nov 1994)  Page(s) 138.  
 
Zéphirine Drouhin Bourbon. Bizot (France) 1868. Description... no thorns... cerise-pink flowers... can be grown as a climber or a shrub...
Book  (1994)  Page(s) 70, 71.  Includes photo(s).
 
Page 70: [Photo]
Page 71: Several pages of information about this rose… brought to France in 1873 by Bizot… named for Madame Zéphyrine Drouhin, the wife of an amateur horticulturalist in Semur… known by different names in various countries ('Charles Bonnet' in Switzerland, 'Madame Gustave Bonnet' in England, 'Ingegnoli prediletta' in Italy… the Royal Horticultural Society gave it an Award of Garden Merit in 1969. In 1919 Alex Dickson of the Dickson Nurseries in Ireland introduced a sport of 'Zéphirine Drouhin' named 'Kathleen Harrop', which also lacks prickles but is not as vigorous.
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