A place for gardeners, foodies and garden inspired artists.

Tag: Daylily Page 2 of 23

Daylily Springfield Clan

By Trimmer 2001

This is a “Wow Plant”.  It’s got a huge 10 inch bright crimson red flower with a wide golden throat that turns green deep inside.  It’s tall at 40 inches but won’t tip over even with a but count of 25.  He starts blooming in the early to mid-season but then reblooms.  Classified as a cascading unusual form, it is a semi-evergreen, but seems to fine here in northern Wisc

onsin.  Huge and spectacular!

Parentage: Persian Ruby × Point of View

  $20.00

Daylily Shola

By Hankins 1973

 

Shola is a 28 inch tall dormant tetraploid with extended bloom.  It is red orange or “copper” and opens to 8 inches.  The golden highlights include a fine yellow edge, prominent midribs and a golden throat.  It is a really good grower like it’s parent Mary Todd.

Parentage: (Mary Todd × (Tet. May Hall × Buddy))

$12.00

Quantity:  

Daylily Sheepscot Valley Sunup

By Barth-N. – 1996

This sturdy, tall (32 inch) dormant, tetraploid is a good bloomer in the mid/late season. The 7 inch flowers are registered as orange but they are more of a golden orange with a star shaped rusty red/orange halo.

Parentage:  Ben Kirk × Sparkling Orange

  $12.00

Daylily Royalty Surprise

By Klehm 2006

Royalty Surprise is a dormant tetraploid that blooms in the mid to late season.  It does continue all the way to frost for me.  The plant is 36 inches tall with 6 inch lightly ruffled blooms.  The rich royal red flowers are edged with a wide cream border that sets it apart from the other reds, and it has a green throat.

  $25.00

Quantity:  

Daylily Petite Nobel

By Reinermann – 1993

This miniature daylily has creamy white flowers which blend to a chartreuse eyezone over a green throat with green veining into the petals. The 18 inch tall plant holds many little blooms that appear midseason and are 2.5 inches. Dormant diploid.

Parentage:  (Siloam French Doll x (sdlg x Tante Ju))

  $7.00

Quantity:  

Daylily Penny’s Worth

By Hager – 1987

This tiny cutie is perfect at the front of the border, rock garden or pot, at only 10 inches tall. The little 1.5 inch (4 cm) light yellow flowers have a golden throat and start extra early. A dormant, diploid and a rebloomer; and really an exceptional rebloomer too. Blooms into October in the north and will take light frosts. The foliage is very fine, small and grass like.

Parentage: Pizza × (Daily Bread × Bitsy)

  $7.00

Daylily Northern Splendor

By Korth-P.-Korth-L. – 2006

A perfectly round peachy pink polychrome with a dramatically ruffled edge tipped in gold and set off by the gold throat and light fragrance. It is 34 inches (86 cm) tall with a bloom that is 5.5 inches (14 cm). It’s a dormant, tetraploid that blooms mid season with 28 buds on 5 branches.

 Parentage:  Northern Dawn × August Wedding

  $15.00

Quantity:  

Daylily Mother of Angels

By Couturier-G.- 2000

This dramatic pale ivory spider often gets a “wow what’s that?” from visitors. The pale cream petals are brushed with gold that spreads into the bright gold throat, and seems to glow in the dark. The spider ratio is 4.40:1 and the petals can twist like many spiders do, but it also has a rippled edge that is almost toothy.  It is 38 inches (97 cm) tall with a 7 inch (18 cm) flower. An early/mid season rebloomer; it is a dormant, diploid with 13 buds on 3 branches. 

Patentage:  seedling × seedling

  $16.00

Daylily Micro Chip

By Trimmer-J. – 2005

This cute double miniature is 19 inches (48 cm) tall and has a bloom that is 2.87 inches (7 cm).  It is a late season bloomer that will rebloom; an evergreen, diploid with 35 buds on 4 branches that doubles 95% of the time.  Coral pink with pale rouge eye above a yellow throat. I feel it looks kind of rusty orange sometimes. It won the Eugene S. Foster Award for outstanding late cultivars.

Parentage:  Penny Pinsley × Tropical Delight

$10.00

Daylily Matthew Martin

By Dougherty 1992

Matthew Martin is described as brown over a gold throat.  It has ruffled edges on a 5.5 inch flower.  The plant is a dormant, tetraploid that is an early middle-season bloomer, that also has extended bloom.  I have to say neither the description nor the pictures can show the beauty of this flower.  I really think it is my favorite.  It is a really rich color that can look different depending on the light.  It shows hints of red, gold, copper and purple, and the darker band in the eyezone really makes the throat glow in the dark.  The frosting on the cake is the copper diamond dusting that makes it shimmer.

$14.00

Page 2 of 23

Powered by WordPress & Theme by Anders Norén