HelpMeFind Roses, Clematis and Peonies
Roses, Clematis and Peonies
and everything gardening related.
DescriptionPhotosLineageAwardsReferencesMember RatingsMember CommentsMember JournalsCuttingsGardensBuy From 
'Rosa banksia banksia' rose References
Book  (1978)  Page(s) 47.  
 
Ken Lemmon. Lady Banks and William Kerr.....
Article (misc)  (1950)  Page(s) 113.  
 
Sir Joseph Banks, a collector of note who also built up the famous Kew Gardens in England, is credited with the introduction of the Chinese rose, Rosa Banksiae, into England in 1807... [it] bears clusters of small white or yellow flowers, very sweet scented...
Book  (1936)  Page(s) 50.  
 
Bansia alba(Banksia) introduced by Ker 1807 to England; pure white, small, double, cluster-flowered, fragrance 6/10 (violets), glossy foliage, no prickles, growth 8/10, climbing, 3m., soft. Sangerhausen
Book  (1936)  Page(s) 7.  
 
Alba (Banksia) Kerr 1807; white, small, double, compact; growth 5 m; hardiness 3. Sangerhausen
Book  (1933)  Page(s) 210.  
 
Rosa banksiae albo-plena. Rehder, 1902. The old, double, white Lady Banks, most probably introduced about 1807 from China. The plant is thornless, extremely vigorous, and bears double, white, violet-scented flowers. A single variety is listed as Normalis.
Website/Catalog  (1922)  Page(s) 42.  
 
Botanical Varieties.Banksia Alba, 6. Pure white, small sweet-scented flowers in bunches.
Website/Catalog  (1914)  Page(s) 34.  
 
Banksian Roses.
Pruning. — These should not be pruned for the first three years. The main shoots and laterals should be spread out and nailed to the walls, as it is from these that the blooms are produced. This section is only useful in very favoured localities- useless in the North of Ireland and Scotland. Prune in April.
White... Lady Banks, 1807, very vigorous. Pure white, small flowers, in clusters.
Book  (1912)  Page(s) 138.  
 
Banks blanc double, Keer 1807, Blanc pur.- fl. pet. pleine, odorante; vigoureuse
Website/Catalog  (1911)  Page(s) 31.  
 
Banksian. Alba. Pure white, produced in bunches; very small.
Magazine  (1910)  Page(s) 171.  
 
Banks Alba et Lutea. — Rosiers sarmenteux, sans épines, très connus sous le nom de Rosiers Banks. Importé de Chine en Europe, vers 1807, fleurs en panicules blanc pur, petite, très odorante, mais non remontantes, jolies et trop peu connues dans le Nord Africain, où cependant la végétation des Rosiers Banks, est plus belle et plus vigoureuse que dans le Centre et le Nord de la France. Rosier des pays chauds. Comme aspect, les rosiers Banks diffèrent des autres rosiers : feuillage fin, bois poli, sans épines. La variété B. Lutea est la variété à fleur jaune et a les mêmes mérites que la variété à fleur blanche. Sous notre climat il est à recommender pour garnir des tonnelles, pignons de maisons, colonnes, etc., mêlé aux autros variétés grimpantes remontantes, comme Maréchal Niel ou Reine Marie Henriette. Se multiplie difficilement de boutures, facilement de marcottes, ou greffé sur d'au très sujets. La marcotte est à notre connaissance le système le plus employé en Europe.
© 2020 HelpMeFind.com