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'Glenara' rose References
Magazine  (2020)  Page(s) 15. Vol 42, Np. 4.  
Visit to Tiffany Bignold's Garden. 
Similarly, Glenara (1949) is a vigorous deep pink Large-Flowered Climber. This one blooms in recurring flushes.
Article (misc)  (2008)  Page(s) Unpublished.  
Glenara HT dp 1951 Dbl. Parentage unknown Clark A.
Book  (2003)  Page(s) 40.  
‘Glenara’ (Clark, 1951).
Book  (1999)  Page(s) 18.  Includes photo(s).
‘Glenara’ – 1951. Released posthumously 1951. Unknown breeding. Large Flowered Bush rose. Long pointed bud. Semi-double, slightly fragrant, bright pink flowers opening flat, fully recurrent. Leathery foliage. Moderate prickles. Flower: 18 petals. 90mm, 1 to 3. Bush 1.5m x 1.2m.
Magazine  (1999)  Page(s) 34. Vol 21, No. 1.  
Peter Lavings, Nanango, Queensland. I have always been a light pruner ....So I got to it and gave them a short back and sides – the results were amazing – longer stems, much healthier growth ..... All classes of roses seemed to respond to this treatment, particularly Glenara and ....
Book  (Dec 1998)  Includes photo(s).
p270. ‘Glenara’, Modern, large-flowered hybrid tea. Deep pink. Repeat-flowering. After the death of Alister Clark, this rose which he raised was introduced through the National Rose Society of Victoria, and named after his home. It produces flower stems 24 in (60cm) in length bearing large semi-double blooms of deep rosy pink, each petal reflexing away from the center and furling to a point, revealing attractive golden stamens. The flowers are lightly scented and maintain an excellent continuity of flower through summer and autumn. In the garden this makes a useful large bush, or it can be trained against a strong support to form a pillar. The plant is vigorous, with a bushy, upright habit, and is furnished with large leathery leaves. Zones 5-9. Clark, Australia, 1951. Parentage unknown.

p271. Picture ‘Glenara’.
Website/Catalog  (1998)  Page(s) 3.  
Glenara. Hybrid Tea. 1951. A. Clark / Aust. semi-climbing, semi-double, Stamens prominent, Fragrant. Recurrent. 2.2m x 1.7m. dark pink.
Magazine  (1998)  Page(s) 19. Vol 20, No. 2.  
Penny McKinlay, Pittsworth, Darling Downs, Queensland. .... but I have Glenara in my garden and I cannot get her to flower. No coaxing, threats – even an axe laid beside her for two days did nothing to frighten her into doing what should come naturally. What am I doing wrong?
Website/Catalog  (1997)  Includes photo(s).
p5. Glenara. 1952. Hybrid Tea. Rich rose pink semi-double blooms, both recurrent and fragrant, on an attractive bush. Listed by T. A. Stewart and named after Clark’s property at Bulla.

p19. Picture ‘Glenara’
Magazine  (1997)  Page(s) 4. Vol 19, No. 2.  
Noelene Drage. I know Alister Clark also had a ‘Rosy Morn’ which, according to Susan Irvine, was a parent of Glenara.....
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