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Man Of Roses
p11 …It was in the year before Walter Clark arrived in Sydney that Alexander Mcleay, who had experimented with horticulture at Brownlow Hill ….

p12. George Macleay had arrived in Australia in 1827, earlier than his elder brother. Two years later, he accompanied Sturt on his exploration of the rivers Murrumbidgee and Murray and as a reward for his services, he had been granted 2,560 acres. He was already farming successfully at Brownlow Hill, near Camden….
(1990)  Page(s) 119.  
Bushfire. Crimson yellow centre. Cl. 1917. Early summer.
p102 Many commented on the felicity of Alister’s choice of names for his roses. ….and those with fanciful, generally descriptive names. …Busybody never seems to rest

p119 Busybody. Orange/tawny. 1929. Bed. Everbl.
p72 in the afternoon Albert Nash arrived [at Alister Clark’s] with another friend Barney Mann and they again went ferreting.

p119 Cecile Mann. Dark red. (1939/47). Bush Everbl.

p123 Cecile Mann, 1939.
(1990)  Page(s) 119.  
Cherub. Salmon P. HT 1923. Cl.
(1990)  Page(s) 119.  
Cicely Lascelles. Pink. semi-double. HT. 1932 Pillar.
(1990)  Page(s) 119.  
Cicely O’Rorke. P. semi-double. HT 1937. Pil.
(1990)  Includes photo(s).
p88. Alister Clark: "I grow in quantity….and Countess of Stradbroke"

p102. Appendix H. contains a complete list of all the known Glenara roses. There are more than a hundred. Here only three will be mentioned: Countess of Stradbroke, a velvety crimson climber with attractive foliage and scent (introduced 1928 and bred from one of Paul’s roses Walter C. Clark);

p119. Countess of Stradbroke. Red. HT. 1928. Climber.
p88 Alister Clark’s letter to the Argus, Oct 12, 1937: I grow in quantity the following Glenara seedings…. and Courier.

p119. Courier. Pink on white. 1939 (sic) Gig. Cl.
(1990)  Page(s) 119.  
Cracker. Striking red. 1920. Cl.
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