'America' rose References
Book (1936) Page(s) 19.
America (noisette) Page 1859; Solfatare X Safrano; yellowish white to salmon-cream with flesh-pink, center fawn-yellow, medium size, double, expanded, in clusters of 3-4, susceptible to frost.
Website/Catalog (1917) Page(s) 74. Includes photo(s).
Climbing Tea and Noisette Roses
These are the Roses which make such a glorious display in the warmer sections of the country, covering porches, pergolas and trellises with their handsome foliage and gorgeous flowers. Those marked H. will be found hardy even in the coldest climate if given protection during the winter, while those marked M. H. are moderately hardy and especially valuable for open-ground culture south of Philadelphia and in California.
America Moderately Hardy. — Creamy yellow.
Book (1906) Page(s) 172.
America (Noisette), raised by C. G. Page, 1859, a very nice climber but not quite hardy.
Book (1902) Page(s) 90.
2503. America, Page 1859, blanc jaunâtre
Booklet (1899) Page(s) 12.
America (N) climber. Page, 1859 G. Pale yellow, medium size, vigorous.
Book (1899) Page(s) 10.
América, Noisette, Page, 1859, saumon
Website/Catalog (1895) Page(s) 84.
In Bloom from June to November.
America... vigorous; cream, with salmon and fawn centre...
Website/Catalog (1894) Page(s) 35.
General Collection — Ever-Blooming Roses.
America. — A large, fine flower, best in bud; dark, creamy yellow, changing to coppery or orange yellow; strong grower; suitable for trellis or pillar.
Website/Catalog (1894) Page(s) 10.
America. exhibition, garden, fine buds, decorative. Pale yellow or cream, shaded fawn; large, full, and well formed; very useful.
Magazine (1893) Page(s) 519.
America is a buff or apricot-colored rose, and in many respects a good, serviceable running rose. An old Connecticut rose grower made the assertion that this rose stood in the same relation to the family of roses that America does to the family of nations. Although I am unable to endorse his sentiment regarding the rose, I can fully recommend it as an excellent stock for Marechal Niel. The union was so complete that years after it was impossible to tell where it had been budded. The flowers of Marechal Niel were lighter in color on this stock than on Cloth of Gold, which, but for one fault, is much the best stock of those under consideration.