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Rosenschule Ruf
most recent 18 AUG HIDE POSTS
 
Initial post 18 AUG by Rosenschule Ruf
Eos the rosefingered Godness of the Morning. Absolutely fabulos photo.
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most recent 28 APR SHOW ALL
 
Initial post 2 JAN 12 by Rosenschule Ruf
Budwood from Sangerhausen. I hope this is the correct rose the bloom form and colour is astonishable, but the leaves, thorns and the light frgrance of the new canes are typically gallica
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Reply #1 of 1 posted 28 APR by Les Racines du Vent
The pictures are astonishing indeed. But it seems quite odd to me that a species cross would produce double yellow flowers.... especially when none of the parents are either yellow or double. Hence I am extremely curious. Do you offer it in your assortment?
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most recent 24 JUN 18 SHOW ALL
 
Initial post 1 FEB 06 by Rosenschule Ruf
Ther are sometimes problems with semiplena and suaveolens because the only difference is that semiplena has less petals, but its easy if you are able to compare the flowers. Do that at the photos!
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Reply #1 of 3 posted 23 JUN 18 by Nastarana
I just planted an 'alba suavolens', which I bought from High Country Roses, between 'alba semiplena' and 'alba maxima' . Next spring I should be able to compare all three, provided I can protect them from Peter Rabbit over the winter.
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Reply #2 of 3 posted 24 JUN 18 by Rosenschule Ruf
so if you will try. paint the canes with bottermilk.as Long as there is no rain it will Keep him away
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Reply #3 of 3 posted 24 JUN 18 by Nastarana
Buttermilk! I was thinking of wire cages around each. We do get plenty of rain and snow both.
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most recent 11 JUN 17 SHOW ALL
 
Initial post 31 JAN 06 by Rosenschule Ruf
Noisette Roses are most not hardy in the middle of Europe. Aimee Vibert and even Mme Alfred Carrire are the two Noisettes, which did only freeze back a little but do not die!
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Reply #1 of 1 posted 11 JUN 17 by scvirginia
I was somewhat surprised to read in the March 1880 Journal des Roses (p.34), a report of which roses did or did not survive the very harsh winter of 1879-80. A correspondent from Chaillevois in northern France wrote that the three roses that resisted the freeze heroically were 'Persian Yellow', 'Aimée Vibert' and a rose whose name was unknown.

I suspect that 'Aimée Vibert' is hardier than HMF has her rated, and wonder if people growing her in colder climes can contribute their experiences of her cold-hardiness.

Virginia
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