HelpMeFind Roses, Clematis and Peonies
Roses, Clematis and Peonies
and everything gardening related.
BookPlants ReferencedPhotosReviews & CommentsRatings 
The Simple Guide to Growing Roses
(2003)  Page(s) 46.  Includes photo(s).
‘Gladsome’ Rambler – Bred by Clark (Australia); introduced in 1937. Once-flowering only; no fragrance. Useful hedging or pillar rose to 3m (10 ft) Parentage unknown. Zones 5-9.
(2003)  Page(s) 67.  
Lanvin Hybrid Tea. Bred by Christensen (USA); introduced 1986. One of a trio of roses marketed by Armstrong Nurseries in the USA as their 'French Collection', the others being 'Givenchy' and 'Lagerfeld'. Repeat flowering; light fragrance, (Seedling x 'Katherine Loker'). Zones 4-9.
(2003)  Page(s) 67.  Includes photo(s).
‘Mabella’. Hybrid Tea. Syns KORgold, ‘New Day’. Bred by Kordes (Germany); introduced 1977. Repeat-flowering; strong fragrance (‘Arlene Francis’ x ‘Roselandia’). Zones 5-10.
(2003)  Page(s) 35.  Includes photo(s).
‘Milkmaid’ Noisette – An Australian Alister Clark rose from 1925, it is not available elsewhere. Once-flowering, fragrant (‘Crepuscule’ x seedling). Zones 7-11
(2003)  Page(s) 50.  Includes photo(s).
Orpheline de Juillet. Gallica – syns ‘July’s Orphan’. ‘Orpheline Juillet’. The breeder is unknown. But it first appeared in Vibert’s (France) catalog of 1836. It is a once-flowering only but has a strong fragrance. The name perhaps refers to a late flowering habit, meaning that it flowers later than some of the Old Roses. Parentage unknown. Zones 4-9.
(2003)  Page(s) 82.  Includes photo(s).
Photo (of what appears to be “Stiff Lady Roberts”)
Caption: ‘Lady Roberts’. Tea – Introduced by Cant (UK) in 1902. Repeat-flowering; strong Tea fragrance. The stems of this rose are a pleasant maroon color (Bud sport of’Anna Oliver’).
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