A 1976 introduction in America, also an All America Rose Selection that year. Height will vary greatly by location. Classed as a climber, here in Florida it grows 3-4' It is self supporting and should be considered for all gardens.
A 1985 introduction bred by David C. H. Austin, known for large fragrant blooms. Abraham Darby is the exhibition name.
Bred in the United Kingdom, 1915. This variety grows in clusters made up of a generous number of blooms.
An introduction from France in 1906. Shade tolerant and vigorous with clusters of blooms having a moderate apple fragrance. Blooming in Spring or Summer with scattered blooms after that.
A French variety from 1878 know for a sweet fragrance and flushes that display a very generous number of flowers.
This variety was bred in France about 1850. It won the Paris Gold Medal in 1854 and entered into the WFRS Old Rose Hall of Fame in 1988. Best classed as a Tea Noisette. Can be grown as a climber in some areas.
Bred in France prior to 1846 and introduced in Belgium in 1861 this plant blooms in clusters.
A found rose from the 1970's, this plant has a mild tea fragrance and grows as a shrub with generous blooms.
Mlle Franziska Kruger was introduced in France in 1873. She will fit nicely in many gardens.
An 1891 French introduction, this rose can grow quite large yet takes to pruning to allow the use in a number of situations. Prolific bloomer.
A rose from Belgium in 1945. This variety offers up to a generous 20 blooms per cluster. Vigorous, bushy growth.
A Buck rose from 1975 this produces large flowers up to 4" in diameter, blooms in clusters with a spicy clove fragrance.