. Trees and shrubs : an abridgment of the Arboretum et fruticetum britannicum : containing the hardy trees and schrubs of Britain, native and foreign, scientifically and popularly described : with their propagation, culture and uses and engravings of nearly all the species. Trees; Shrubs; Forests and forestry. XXVI. iJosA^cE.B : chat^^gus. 377 a garden near Edinburgh, which once belonged to the Regent Murray. It is very old, and its branches have somewhat of a drooping cha- racter ; but whetiier sufficiently so to constitute a variety worth propagating as a distinct kind appears to us very dou

. Trees and shrubs : an abridgment of the Arboretum et fruticetum britannicum : containing the hardy trees and schrubs of Britain, native and foreign, scientifically and popularly described : with their propagation, culture and uses and engravings of nearly all the species. Trees; Shrubs; Forests and forestry. XXVI. iJosA^cE.B : chat^^gus. 377 a garden near Edinburgh, which once belonged to the Regent Murray. It is very old, and its branches have somewhat of a drooping cha- racter ; but whetiier sufficiently so to constitute a variety worth propagating as a distinct kind appears to us very dou Stock Photo
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1681 x 1486 px | 28.5 x 25.2 cm | 11.2 x 9.9 inches | 150dpi

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. Trees and shrubs : an abridgment of the Arboretum et fruticetum britannicum : containing the hardy trees and schrubs of Britain, native and foreign, scientifically and popularly described : with their propagation, culture and uses and engravings of nearly all the species. Trees; Shrubs; Forests and forestry. XXVI. iJosA^cE.B : chat^^gus. 377 a garden near Edinburgh, which once belonged to the Regent Murray. It is very old, and its branches have somewhat of a drooping cha- racter ; but whetiier sufficiently so to constitute a variety worth propagating as a distinct kind appears to us very doubtful. (Lodd.) C. O. 3 Celsiana Hort. is also somewhat fastigiate in its habit; but it is a much more slender-growing plant; and we have never seen a spe- cimen in a situation where it could display its natural form and mode of growth. C. O. 6 capithta Smith of Ayr differs from the species chiefly in being of a somewhat more fastigiate habit, and in producing its flowers in close heads, mostly at the extremities of its branches. C. O. 1 fiexubsa Smith of Ayr has the small branches twisted in a zig- zag manner. Horticultural Society's Garden. B. Fmieties differing in the Colour of the Flowers. C. O. 8 rdsea Hort.; E'pinier Marron, Ft. {Jig. 725. in p. 401.) ; has the petals pink, with white claws, and is a well-known and very beautiful .variety. C. O. 9 punicea Lodd. Cat., C. O. rosea sup^rba Hort., has larger pe- tals, which are of a dark red, and without white on the claws. C. Varieties differing in the Developement or Structure of the Flowers. C. O. 10 multiples: Hort., C. 0. flore pleno Hort. (fig. 722. in p. 401.), has double white flowers, which die off of a beautiful pink ; and which, being produced in great profusion, and lasting a long time, render this a most desirable variety : accordingly, it is to be found in almost every shrubbery and garden. ' C. 0.11 punicea fiore plena Hort.âFlowers double, nearly as dark and brilliant as C. O. punicea. Imported in ? 1832, by M

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