A Kordes rose from 1956 this variety may be grown as a shrub, pillar or climber. It is generous with large quartered blooms that have a tea fragrance.
Bred in 1831 and from France and named for the son of Empress Josephine, this rose is noted for its strong fragrance and moderate size.
An 1827 introduction from France this plant is ideal for a large space to fill. The blooms are in clusters with a musk fragrance. Also known as Seven Sisters. The class refers to the species rose which was one of the parents.
Henri Martin was introduced in France in 1862. He flowers in small clusters starting as a shiny crimson and fading to deep pink. He was leader of the group which conceived of and developed the Statue of Liberty.
A German introduction from 1911 blooming in large clusters.
From 1864 this variety was once believed to be Comtesse Riza du Parc. The blooms vary in color with climate from buff to apricot and have a strong tea fragrance. She may be grown as a shrub or specimen.
This rose is one of unknown origin having been introduced under this name in 1980 by Peter Beales Roses. It is a very prolific once bloomer.
Paul's Himalayan Musk Rambler is a large Hybrid Musk with clusters of flowers and a strong musk fragrance, allow plenty of room for this variety.
Red Dorothy Perkins, (Registered as Excelsa ) was bred in the US in 1908. She
produces large numbers of pompoms with an intense red color. Easily
trained on a structure for a striking Spring time presentation.
Seven Sisters comes from Japan with an introduction date of 1815. It may be much darker than pictured in cooler climates and can show purple, light red, scarlet, blush, etc. in the same cluster.
From before 1790 This is a once blooming shade tolerant plant. The bloom is striking with the mauve color and yellow stamens.