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Your favorite rose combinations?

posted by: texaslynn on 08.04.2009 at 06:57 pm in Roses Forum

My goal for the next year is to "organize" my roses a bit better, i.e. plant more of the same for landscape impact and make sure colors and styles are complimentary. A little less haphazard in the yard! I have a few ideas, such as Souvenir de la Malmaison and Magenta planted together:
Souvenir de la Malmaison and Magenta

These are still in pots but this combo appeals to me. I have also discovered that (I think and hope!) my Westerland will look good with my Heaven on Earths near it.

What are some other great combos (or even three-somes!) out there? Pictures would be nice, too! I have all different colors and types of roses so I have a lot to work with. I have noticed that I seem to have acquired a LOT of roses in the apricotty range....hmmmm.

One that I have a bit of trouble imagining is what to plant with Maggie, a very bright magenta/fuscia/whatever the color is.

Pinks are not always easy depending on the tone or hue. Several times I have thought something would look good and then thought "yuck!" - that doesn't work at all!

Any suggestions are appreciated!

Lynn

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clipped on: 11.14.2014 at 10:52 am    last updated on: 11.14.2014 at 10:53 am

RE: Own root Floribundas, Grandifloras & Hybrid Teas? (Follow-Up #23)

posted by: buford on 11.12.2014 at 04:13 pm in Roses Forum

Thanks kstrong. First I have to see if my fort cuttings will take root.

Also, I went to a society meeting last night, and as usually came home with a rose, an own root Cinco de Mayo. We shall see how it does.

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clipped on: 11.12.2014 at 05:58 pm    last updated on: 11.12.2014 at 05:59 pm

Controlling Size of Old Garden Roses (OGR) in a Small Garden

posted by: ThomasLearning on 08.19.2013 at 01:05 am in Antique Roses Forum

If an Old Garden Rose naturally grows to be 8 feet wide and 8 feet deep, could I control the size of it by putting in a confined bed (made of brick, stone, etc) that is 4 feet wide and 4 feet deep, etc?

I want Old Garden Roses in the garden but do not want it to look wild and out of control but I still want to respect the plant.

I would like to see any photos of small gardens with OGR.

Thanks

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clipped on: 11.11.2014 at 11:19 am    last updated on: 11.11.2014 at 11:19 am

RE: How winter affects roses--dormancy etc. (Follow-Up #4)

posted by: andreark on 09.07.2013 at 12:53 pm in Roses Forum

Michael,

One bed (6 HTs) is about 18 months old. The second bed (7 HTs) is only 3 months old. I also have 6 potted roses that are less than a month - 3 miniatures, 2 shrubs, and one floribunda.

andrea

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clipped on: 11.11.2014 at 11:18 am    last updated on: 11.11.2014 at 11:18 am

pretty "eyelash stamen" singles

posted by: poorbutroserich on 09.16.2013 at 08:04 pm in Roses Forum

Hi. I'm looking for suggestions for a healthy, vigorous single (or near single) with the eyelash stamens or frilly, showy stamens.
I like "Innocence".
Any thoughts?
Susan

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clipped on: 11.11.2014 at 11:17 am    last updated on: 11.11.2014 at 11:17 am

Small Old Garden Roses for Small Gardens

posted by: ThomasLearning on 09.01.2013 at 02:32 am in Antique Roses Forum

Small Old Garden Roses (OGR) for Small Gardens

Here is a revised list of small Old Garden Roses for small gardens. I will post a new list from time to time as I learn about new roses. Many of the roses were suggested by this forum’s members. Thank you again. I would love to hear from any one who has grown these roses for 4 years or so and who prune these roses (if needed). Please share your tips for keeping the size small and the roses beautiful.

1. Archduke Charles (China / Bengale circa 1825)
2. Barbara's Pasture Rose (Hybrid Perpetual, found rose)
3. Beauty of Rosemawr (Tea, 1903)
4. Boule de Neige (Bourbon, 1867)
5. Captain Harry Stebbins (Hybrid Tea discovered 1980)
6. Comtesse du Cayla (China 1902)
7. Devoniensis (Tea, Foster 1838)
8. Duke of Edinburgh (Hybrid Perpetual, 1860 to 1869)
9. Enfant de France (Hybrid Perpetual, 1860)
10. Francis Dubreuil (Tea 1984)
11. Green Rose (China prior to 1845)
12. Kronprinzessis Viktoria von Preussen (Bourbon 1888)
13. La France (Hybrid Tea 1867)
14. La Reine (Hybrid Perpetual, 1842)
15. Lady Hillingdon (China, 1910)
16. Madame Cornelissen (Bourbon introduced 1860 to 1869)
17. Maggie (Bourbon)
18. Marchesa Bocella (Hybrid Perpetual, 1842)
19. Old Blush (China Hybrid, 1852)
20. Souvenir de la Malmaison (Bourbon introduced 1843)
21. The Doctor (Tea Hybrid, 1936)
22. Westside Road Cream Tea
23. White Pet (Polyantha, 1879)

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clipped on: 11.11.2014 at 11:16 am    last updated on: 11.11.2014 at 11:17 am

Roses that are off the Radar...less Popular

posted by: desertgarden561 on 12.14.2013 at 11:45 am in Antique Roses Forum

Okay, I must admit that I have a tendency to get bored with some things unless I am "taken" with them. As a result, with roses, I find myself always on the look out for some new beauty. I scour books, read blogs, and have completed a ridiculous number of HMF advanced searches.

Being new to OGR's, and getting re-acquainted with Austin's, after a decade hiatus, my appetite is seemingly insatiable at this point, but I can understand why those lacking my novice, are looking to discover the roses that have been lost.

When I read the forums, it seems as though over and over, many of the same roses are being referred to. I know that some of these roses are proven winners in a variety of garden settings, and they warrant the praise for their beauty, health, vigor etc., but I am always looking for the unique or underrated rose that has all of the merits that people boast about when referring to the "popular" ones.

Recently during my daily rose obsession, I stumbled upon Vicomtesse d' Avesne and was "taken" with it. It is a beauty that Vintage had sold, but it is possible to get at this point.

Which roses in your garden are really stars, but lack popularity so they are off the radar?

Image from: http://www.florum.fr/rosa-vicomtesse-d-avesnes/75157/rose-rosier-zp.html

Lynn

This post was edited by desertgarden561 on Sat, Dec 14, 13 at 14:16

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clipped on: 11.11.2014 at 11:13 am    last updated on: 11.11.2014 at 11:13 am

RE: Irresponsible Nursery Practices - A Rant (Follow-Up #5)

posted by: Kippy-the-Hippy on 01.30.2014 at 10:46 pm in Antique Roses Forum

I was looking for 2 cherry trees, low chill ones. I know that the owners of one local have had a rough year or so with health issues and thought I would like to make a few purchases from them to help out.

The wife was there and I asked her if they were going to get either of the two trees in, she said "Oh Noooo not those! I only order the right trees for our climate" she went on and on... and then told me what cherry she was getting in. Well it is NOT one that will ever produce in our area because it needs over 2x the chill hours.

I am going to write off the way she replied and what she ordered as she just has too much to deal with. I will go buy something else this summer and get the right trees else where

Sometimes people try and just don't have enough knowledge or time to learn. Some gentle hints might help

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clipped on: 11.11.2014 at 11:13 am    last updated on: 11.11.2014 at 11:13 am

Charles Rennie Mackintosh

posted by: desertgarden561 on 04.13.2014 at 11:41 pm in Antique Roses Forum

I have read many not so great comments about Charles Rennie Mackintosh, but ordered it anyway because I am a sucker for pink/lilac roses.

While it hasn't been perfect, it has a little P.M., it is new. I am extremely pleased with the rate of growth, repeat and the coloring of this rose.

Our gardens can be so different, and sometimes we have to take a chance. With that being communicated, I only purchased two CRM:)

Sorry for the blurred image as it was a bit of a blustery day.

Lynn

This post was edited by desertgarden561 on Sun, Apr 13, 14 at 23:43

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clipped on: 11.11.2014 at 11:11 am    last updated on: 11.11.2014 at 11:11 am

Neat rose..what am I?

posted by: Alana7bSC on 04.14.2014 at 07:33 pm in Antique Roses Forum

This is a rose my husband's great-gramma had. It has no scent that I can tell, and is thornless , with fern like leaves. Anything you think would be helpful. My mom called it the yellow rose of Texas, but can't find nothing to support that :)

This post was edited by Alana7bSC on Mon, Apr 14, 14 at 19:39

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clipped on: 09.21.2014 at 02:52 pm    last updated on: 09.21.2014 at 02:52 pm

Easy soil testing/materials in your kitchen

posted by: fogrose on 03.17.2013 at 05:33 pm in Antique Roses Forum

Hi everyone,

I saw this on Facebook and thought it would be good to share. Soil testing that doesn't require expensive analysis. I plan on trying it for a ballpark result.

Hope this is helpful.

easy soil testing photo Screenshot2013-03-16at91414AM.png

Diane

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clipped on: 03.17.2013 at 09:40 pm    last updated on: 03.17.2013 at 09:41 pm