Magazine (2019) Page(s) 49. Vol 41, No. 1.
Margaret Furness. Tea, Noisette and China Mislabels in Australia.
Roses distributed here as Mistress Bosanquet or “Dunoon” are Homère.
Book (Sep 1993) Page(s) 218. Includes photo(s).
Homère ('The Cape Buttonhole Rose') Tea. Moreau & Robert 1858. Description... the hardiest of the Teas.. blends of cream and rose-pink, ruffled petals, fine fragrance...
Book (Apr 1993) Page(s) 248.
Homère Tea, pink, center flesh-white, 1858, Robert et Moreau. Description.
Book (Jun 1992) Page(s) 47.
Homère Tea. Robert et Moreau, 1858. Possibly a seedling of 'David Pradel'. [Author cites information from different sources.]
Website/Catalog (1982) Page(s) 20.
Homere (Tea) One of the more hardy early tea roses. Shapely, cupped, soft pink flowers with white centres. “Rare”. 1858. (C) 3 x 3’.
Article (misc) (1960) Page(s) 109.
Homere No hips. Triploid.
Article (misc) (1954) Page(s) 38.
Homère 21 chromosomes.
Book (1944) Page(s) 71-5.
from article: THE GOOD FORGOTTEN TEA ROSES By FRANCIS E. LESTER, Watsonville, California
In the high Sierras, where winter temperatures may go to zero or below, I have found many an old Tea rose flourishing in bold defiance of the claim that it is tender. James Sprunt and Hermosa, Marie van Houtte, Catherine Mermet, Belle Siebrecht, Old Blush and Homere were among these, and that radiant red Climber, Reine Marie Henriette.
Website/Catalog (1938) Page(s) 21.
Tea. Homer (Robert 58), medium size, vivid pink, center flesh-coloured with salmon.
Book (1936) Page(s) 350.
Homère (tea) Rob. & Mor. 1858; descends from Goubault or Dav. Pradel?; bright pink, center salmon, occasionally stained purple, white and yellow, medium to large, double, globular to flat cup form, solitary, fragrance 5/10, floriferous, upright stems, growth 7/10, bushy, dense. Sangerhausen