This sweet little Trillium from the Siskiyou Mountains has been moved into its own genus of which it is the sole representative. This is known as a monotypic genus and we are drawn to such isolated species. This is quite diminutive but is very beautiful with usually white flowers but can be pink or have varying degrees of dark pink spotting. It increases well by division - these are nice freshly divided plants.
More art than flower and more flower than one's soul can bear. Almost anyway, as each spring we gasp back to awareness from the horticultural fugue state that these flowers send us to and while we don't know where we've been or what we've done, we do know that it was amazing. Narrow black-red petals evoke a dark and sinuous eroticism that tests your limits.
Sweet Mother of God. It's hard enough to get either one of the species let alone crosses.. Spawn from plants from Charles Price who deliberately meddled in the private affairs of the West Coast Trilliaceae in hopes of getting fragrance. These will vary in color etc but all within the parameters of awesome.
One of the finest Trilliums for foliage and flower in its best forms. This Midwestern native has sessile or stemless flowers of a brownish maroon. Easy to please in the garden.
Eastern species with nodding flowers of pure deep red. These are divisions from plants Sue brought from her old nursery in Vermont. Parted with reluctantly and Sue reserves the right to take them back if she deems it appropriate for the welfare of the Trillium.
A graceful Trillium native from Minnesota to Alabama and which has been a very good plant in our garden. White flowers in April above three broad green leaves and can be quite robust getting up to 2 feet tall and making multiple stems per bulb. And the darned thing is seeding itself around in the garden - lucky us!
Surely one of the finest Trillium species and perhaps the most fervently desired plant in our shade garden. This is an uncommon species growing in southern Oregon and Northern California. Dark red sessile flowers with a slight twist of the petals stand at attention above maculated leaves.
This pale yellow Trillium is an attractive species in the sessile flowered group. Nicely mottled leaves are especially pronouced in spring becoming more muted as the season progresses. A shade garden without Trilliums is just a yawning chasm of emptiness and need.
Our rarely offered native west of the Cascades from Chehalis down into northern Oregon. These are darn nice plants we grew from seed. Small sessile white flowers atop mottled foliage.
A selection by Piping Tree Gardens Nursery of this dwarf species from Alabama where spring starts early and so does this phenotype of the species. The March flowers are delightful little imps and why not get the party started a little early, we always say. Ultra-cute rhizomatous clumping species to just a few inches high with irrepressible perky upward-facing scented white flowers.
A vigorous selection from Piping Tree Gardens Nursery some years back. We have not offered this before and finally a few divisions deemed expendable thanks to the Covid-19 loss of retail, lectures, tours and offsite plant sales. There is a silver, or rather, a snowy lining to this pandemic. Sizable, white pendulous flowers nod beneath the leaves and this will increase nicely in a few years.
A newly described (2013) species found in..............wait for it.............Tennessee in just three locations. Incredibly rare and a very exciting find. These are newly-potted divisions from our plants of the type specimens used to describe the species and do not impact the wild population. Small yellow flowers with a maroon base. A Far Reaches Botanical Conservancy Offering.
Sweet Wakerobin. One of the best Trilliums you can grow, this has some of the largest flowers in the genus and the news just gets better because these flowers are not only big but deep red. Stunning, hanging ornaments. We seldom offer these which we have grown from seed but every so often we have to let a few go as proof of progress for our therapist that we are managing our plant hoarding dysfunction.
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