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'Madame Bérard' rose References
Magazine  (2019)  Page(s) 49. Vol 41. No. 1.  Includes photo(s).
 
Margaret Furness.  Tea, Noisette and China Mislabels in Australia. 
The rose sold as Adam is incorrect, and may be the true Mme Bérard.

ibid.   Mme Bérard in commerce here is the house-eating E. Veyrat Hermanos.
Magazine  (2005)  Page(s) 11. Vol 27, No. 3.  
 
 "Mrs. Griffiths' Rose".  Editor's note:  when we consulted the Tea Rose Group about "Mrs. Griffiths", they recognised it as the Climbing Tea rose 'E. Veyrat Hermanos' (Bernaix 1894)' which is available in some Australian nurseries today under the name of 'Mme. Berard'. 
Book  (Dec 2000)  Page(s) 309.  
 
Mme. Bérard Noisette. Antoine Levet [père] 1870
Book  (1997)  Page(s) 385.  
 
'Mme Bérard', Levet France 1879.  Fully double cupped largish flowers of a pleasing mixture of bright pink and yellow. Good mid- to dark green foliage. Growth generous for a climbing Tea. Given to me by Hazel le Rougetel.
Website/Catalog  (1938)  Page(s) 21.  
 
Mme Bérard (cl. Tea) (Levet 71). Especially beautiful autumn bloom, copper-yellow, hardy.
Book  (1937)  Page(s) 73.  
 
Mme. Bérard Tea (Levet 1872) [pollen quality] 90%
Book  (1936)  Page(s) 69.  
 
Bérard, Mme. (tea) Levet 1871; Mme. Falcot X Gl. de Dijon; salmon-yellow, center coppery golden-yellow, reverse salmon-pink, large, double, flat, imbricated, lasting, solitary or up to 4, fragrance 5/10, floriferous, growth 7/10, climbing
Book  (1933)  Page(s) 199.  
 
Mme. Berard. A. Levet, 1870. Another of Gloire de Dijon's numerous offspring. Large, semi-double, salmon-yellow flowers edged with pink; fragrant and very vigorous. One of the best-known old Climbing Teas, and hardier than most.
Website/Catalog  (1920)  Page(s) 25.  
 
Tea-scented Roses. Madame Berard, clear saffron yellow
Website/Catalog  (1917)  Page(s) 74.  
 
Climbing Tea and Noisette Roses
These are the Roses which make such a glorious display in the warmer sections of the country, covering porches, pergolas and trellises with their handsome foliage and gorgeous flowers.  Those marked H. will be found hardy even in the coldest climate if given protection during the winter, while those marked M. H. are moderately hardy and especially valuable for open-ground culture south of Philadelphia and in California.
Madame Berard.  Moderately Hardy. — Color creamy white, with amber and pale blush.
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