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Roses, Clematis and Peonies
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BookPlants ReferencedPhotosReviews & CommentsRatings 
American Rose Annual
(1997)  Page(s) 148.  
Hybrid Tea, pink blend, 1997; 'Bobby Charlton' X 'Touch of Class'; Wambach, Catherine; Certified Roses; Flowers light pale pink with ivory shading, full (26-40 petals), medium blooms; slight fragrance; foliage medium, dark green, dull; upright, medium (5 ft.) growth.
(1918)  Page(s) 115.  
Abbe Luis G. Orozco. Fair growth and blooming qualities, not so good as other reds...
(1920)  Page(s) 136.  
Abendröte, H.P. (Ebeling, 1919.) Frau Karl Druschki X Juliet. Flowers somewhat paler in color than Mme. Edouard Herriot. A hardy variety of dwarf habit, blooming continuously from June to October.
(1981)  Page(s) 77.  
'Accolade'. HT. G. Dawson, W. Alex Heyet, Rainbow Roses, 1979. Seedling (Daily Sketch x Charles Mallerin) x Peter Frankenfeld. Bud is ovid, high pointed, opening to exhibition form, blooms borne mainly singly, sometimes 3 per cluster with 45-50 petals, hooked, brown slight fragrance, vigorous, healthy growth, dark, matt green foliage, recurrent approximately 30 blooms, brilliant red with darker overtones.
Breeding For Red Colors in Roses
H. H. Marshall and L. M. Collicutt
Peonin, as suggested by the name, is the common red pigment found in peonies. It occurs frequently in the Rosa sections Cinnamomeae, Carolinae and Minutifoliae. Although there have been no reports of a rose containing only peonin, it is frequently the most prominent anthocyanin pigment present. It occurs in R. rugosa and many of its hybrids, where it is responsible for the pinkish or purplish shades of red. It also contributes to the cardinal red colors of cultivars such as Europeana and Adelaide Hoodless.
(1973)  Page(s) 154.  
New Roses of the World Adrienne Leal. F. (111C) N. A. Leal, ’65. Sport of ‘Roundelay’. Medium, ovoid, dark magenta-pink buds. Medium, full, open, cupped, double to very double, magenta-pink blooms borne singly and in clusters on medium, strong stems. Slight fragrance. Good lasting quality. Petals hang on. Abundant amount of dark green, leathery, medium-sized foliage. Disease resistant. Upright growth. Free, continuous bloom.
(1974)  Page(s) 142.  
New Roses of the World.
Aenne Burda® HT (IIIA) (W. Kordes Sons '73) Seedling x 'Gruss an Berlin'.....
(1921)  Page(s) 112.  
The list which follows states the varieties inclusively, with a number following each name in indication of the number of the nursery firms offering it through their agents : Hybrid Perpetual Roses: African Black, 1;
(1946)  Page(s) 54.  
In "Progress in Breeding Hardy Roses," Isabella Preston says,

Climbing roses are more difficult to grow in extremely cold climates than are bush varieties so several species of climbing habit were obtained and some crosses made. Rosa setigera proved to be one of the hardiest of the species tried at Ottawa and, as the small flowered polyanthas are the hardiest, continuous blooming varieties, crosses were made using some of these as parents. A large number of seedlings grew and the majority of them had large clusters of single flowers on very vigorous plants.

The name, Agassiz (R. setigera X Louise Walter) was given to one of the best. The blooms are more than two inches across, Amaranth Pink in color, and there are about a dozen buds in a cluster. It starts to bloom late in June and continues for over a month. The plant is hardier than the other climbing roses we have tried and survives the winters on the Prairies with some protection. At Ottawa they are taken off the supports and laid on the ground. They come through the winter safely with only the snow covering except in an unusually cold winter.

(1975)  Page(s) 61.  
Leonie Bell. Roses at Wyck. (planted prior to 1910).
One rose in this later list is of particular interest because it has been absent from nursery catalogues for many years. We found it growing up through an overgrown mock orange against the chimney wall that fronts the street. Camouflaged by the orange-centered white bloom of the Philadelphus, which its small cream-white flowers resemble, Douglas and I spotted it the moment we walked through the front gate of the high fence a few feet away. Struggling to reach sunlight, the limber canes must have been twelve feet long. Douglas, because he is tall, had the unsavory task of reaching up through the thorny snarl to capture a blooming stem or two. While the prickles are not numerous, they are falcate and needle-sharp. We had never seen this rose with the creamy yellow buds and bright shining green foliage. Yet later that same day in 1972 while exploring a rose-rich cemetery in another part of Philadelphia, we came upon a bush no higher than five feet, massed with strangely familiar light yellow to white bloom. When the whips of canes caught in our clothes, we realized that here in full sun was the yellow-budded Wyck rambler with the ripping thorns. It turned out to be ‘Aglaia’ a rambler that bears very little resemblance to its reported parent, R. multiflora, but does have a pronounced sweet scent. At the turn of the century it was better known as “Yellow Rambler” and was widely planted.
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