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'Rose de Canelle' rose Reviews & Comments
Discussion id : 97-492
most recent 12 FEB 17 HIDE POSTS
Initial post 12 FEB 17 by CybeRose
Plantas Hartwegianas :imprimis mexicanas adjectis nonnullis Grahamianis enumerat novasque /describit Georgius Bentham.
By: Bentham, George, - Pamplin, G.
Publication info: Londini : [G. Pamplin,] 1839[-57].

1716 (12). Rosa cinnamomea, Linn. var. pedunculis solitariis geminisve. — R. Kamtchatica Vent. Hort. Cels. t. 67. — In sylvis prope Monterey.

1717 (408) Rosa californica, Cham. Schl. Linnaea, 2. p. 35.— Specimina Douglasianis simillima corymbo multifloro, caetera omnia cum descriptione auct. cit. conformia, — Caulis 5-pedalis, — In valle Sacramento.
Discussion id : 89-387
most recent 11 FEB 17 SHOW ALL
Initial post 21 NOV 15 by Nastarana
American Gardening, June, 1892,

from the article "The Rugosa Type of Rose", pp. 342-343
A Professor J. L. Budd brought from Central Russia a rugosa rose, or hybrid whose flower "measured 6" across."

" The form of rugosa from Russia..., when grown side by side with the ordinary type is about two weeks later to bloom, and a little darker in color. Where the ordinary rugosa has only two or three buds and lfowers in a cluster, this one averages about four or five. The buds show a rich dark red between the narrow sepals, and besides being very long, they are very pretty.
"The double also an introduction by Professor Budd from Russia. It seems to belong to the rugosa strain, and is known as R. cinnamomea. The blooms are six inches across, quite double, crimson in color, not quite so glowing as the type of rugosa, but more fragrant. The leaves are slightly serrated, bright green and leathery."

There is no mention of the color of the stems, and I don't know if this paragraph describes the same rose which is nowadays known as R. cinnamomea.
Reply #1 of 1 posted 11 FEB 17 by CybeRose
Proceedings of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences 8: 382 (1873)

146. Rosa Kamtschatica Vent Cels. t. 67. In fruit only; the strong shoots densely setose, and with immense dilated aculei. One or two smooth specimens also collected. An intermediate form is in Dr. Lyall's collection, from Vancouver's Island. The R. cinnamomea in Pl. Hartweg, to which Ventenat's plant is referred as a synonyme, is wholly different, and apparently R. Californica, Cham. & Schlecht.
Discussion id : 58-729
most recent 20 NOV 11 HIDE POSTS
Initial post 18 NOV 11 by Charles Valin
According to the article "Evaluation of Genus Rosa Germplasm for Resistance to Black Spot,
Downy Mildew and Powdery Mildew" [Europ.J.Hort.Sci., 74 (1). S. 1–9, 2009, ISSN 1611-4426]; certain accessions of R. majalis were found to be resistant to all three pathogens (Blackspot, downy and powdery mildew). I believe this species could be very useful in breeding more resistant roses. I have no info about its susceptibility or resistance to rust, does anyone know more?
Reply #1 of 1 posted 20 NOV 11 by HMF Admin
Thank you.
Discussion id : 49-927
most recent 22 NOV 10 HIDE POSTS
Initial post 22 NOV 10 by anonymous-355342
Available from - Peter Beales Roses
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