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'Aimée Vibert' rose Reviews & Comments
Discussion id : 11-072
most recent 11 JUN 17 SHOW ALL
 
Initial post 31 JAN 06 by Rosenschule Ruf
Noisette Roses are most not hardy in the middle of Europe. Aimee Vibert and even Mme Alfred Carrire are the two Noisettes, which did only freeze back a little but do not die!
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Reply #1 of 1 posted 11 JUN 17 by scvirginia
I was somewhat surprised to read in the March 1880 Journal des Roses (p.34), a report of which roses did or did not survive the very harsh winter of 1879-80. A correspondent from Chaillevois in northern France wrote that the three roses that resisted the freeze heroically were 'Persian Yellow', 'Aimée Vibert' and a rose whose name was unknown.

I suspect that 'Aimée Vibert' is hardier than HMF has her rated, and wonder if people growing her in colder climes can contribute their experiences of her cold-hardiness.

Virginia
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Discussion id : 81-553
most recent 8 NOV 14 HIDE POSTS
 
Initial post 8 NOV 14 by CybeRose
La rose: son histoire, sa culture, sa poésie (1844) p. 169
Jean Loiseleur-Deslongchamps

Parmi les faits donnés comme une preuve de l'hybridité, on cite la Rose Aimée-Vibert qui, dans tous les catalogues, se trouve classée parmi les Noisettes, et qui cependant à été trouvée, à ce que l’on m’a assuré, dans un semis fait avec les graines de la Rosa sempervirens.

[... raised from the seeds of Rosa sempervirens.]
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Discussion id : 33-846
most recent 6 JAN 10 SHOW ALL
 
Initial post 12 FEB 09 by AnitaSacramento
The text and photos mix Aimee Vibert and its climbing sport, Aimee Vibert Scandens. The original plant is relatively compact, growing 4-5 ft tall and up to 8 ft wide. The climbing sport can grow up to 15 ft long canes.
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Reply #1 of 6 posted 12 FEB 09 by jedmar
All European nurseries offer 'Aimée Vibert' which is at least 12' tall, up to 20'. I would not know of the shrub form - does it really still exist?
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Reply #2 of 6 posted 12 FEB 09 by AnitaSacramento
Yes, the shrub form grows in the Sacramento Historic Rose Garden. We have taken cuttings from an original plant that survives in another section of the Sacramento Historic City Cemetery, which was established in 1850. Vintage Gardens catalog offers both the bush and climbing form, as well.
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Reply #3 of 6 posted 13 FEB 09 by jedmar
Would you perhaps have a photo of the shrub for this page?
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Reply #4 of 6 posted 20 FEB 09 by AnitaSacramento
Yes, I will post a picture. It will show a small bush, about four feet tall and wide. This rose is original to our 1850-era cemetery, and we have no way of determining its age. It has been severely pruned over the years - about 20 years ago, it was twice this size. The bush form of Aimee Vibert has been found in other California cemeteries. The flowers are somewhat smaller, and the plant is very remontant.

I will post photos of blossoms later on this year.
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Reply #5 of 6 posted 20 FEB 09 by jedmar
Thank you, I look forward to those!
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Reply #6 of 6 posted 6 JAN 10 by jannorcal
I volunteer w/ Anita at the Sacramento Historic Rose Garden. I've uploaded some photos of our bush form of Aimee Vibert. The photos were taken mid Nov 2009.
Janelle
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Discussion id : 32-023
most recent 1 DEC 08 HIDE POSTS
 
Initial post 1 DEC 08 by Flora
My Aimee starts bloom quite late here on Vancouver Island and tends to ball in the rain. Looks lovely when in bloom tho'.
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