'L. D. Braithwaite' rose References
Website/Catalog (2018) Includes photo(s).
(Auscrim) L. D. Braithwaite
The brightest, light crimson blooms of all the English Roses. The petals are loosely arranged to form beautiful, large, slightly cupped blooms that open wide and flat. It forms a bushy, rather spreading shrub. David Austin, 1988. [...]
Named after David Austin’s father-in-law, Leonard Dudley Braithwaite.
Book (Aug 2002) Page(s) 54.
Leonard Dudley Braithwaite
Book (Apr 1999) Page(s) 52-53. Includes photo(s).
One of Rayford Reddell's choices for its cut-flowers... pure crimson, it doesn't fade as petals age (or, worse yet, take on opaque shades of blue, the way many modern hybrids do)...
Website/Catalog (22 Dec 1998) Page(s) 29. Includes photo(s).
Book (Nov 1998) Page(s) 88. Includes photo(s).
Website/Catalog (24 Oct 1998) Page(s) 26. Includes photo(s).
Website/Catalog (23 Oct 1998) Page(s) 33. Includes photo(s).
Book (1997) Page(s) 28. Includes photo(s).
Book (1995) Page(s) 75.
Ross Heathcote, New Roses in Victoria.
L. D. Braithwaite (93): Some of David Austin's roses have been abject failures for me but not this one. A lovely mid red and holds its head upright on a tall plant. (1 report)
Book (1993) Page(s) 115. Includes photo(s).
(AUScrim) 'Mary Rose' x 'The Squire', 1988. Description. The brightest crimson among the English Roses, and a color that does not fade quickly. Named for Austin's father-in-law, Leonard Braithwait.