Displaying items 1 thru 15
Lavandin. Lavandula xintermedia 'Gross Bleu'. Description not available at this time
Early season bloomers are forms of Lavandula angustifolia and are typical of the winter hardy lavenders grown in England. They are winter hardy in our climate and burst into flower in late May or early June, but they do not usually flower later in the year. These stalwart, decorative plants offer a wide variety of flower color, shape and size. Although the varieties we offer were all introduced in the 20th century, their genetic lines go back hundreds of years.
Lavender. Lavandula angustifolia 'Buena Vista'. Long spikes of vibrant, violet-blue inflorescences on 8 inch stems. Plants get about 2 feet tall. This is becoming one of our favorite new lavenders as we continue to evaluate its performance in the garden.
Lavender. Lavandula angustifolia 'Lady'. This 1994 All America Selection winner is a Burpee introduction, a seed-grown lavender about 12 inches high with blue flowers. Foliage is richly aromatic.
Lavender. Lavandula angustifolia 'Premier'. Medium, lavender-blue flowers. Height to 30 inches in flower.
Lavender. Lavandula angustifolia 'Sachet'. This variety has short, bright blue-violet spikes rise 12 inches above foliage. Hardy to -10°F. Ornamental. Use in potpourri.
Lavender. Lavandula angustifolia 'Twickle Purple'. Description not available at this time
Lavender, Pink Flowered. Lavandula angustifolia 'Jean Davis'. Also known as 'Rosea'. Hardy to below 0°F. Compact plant with tight, dense growth habit. Pink flowers appear in late May/early June. Plant reaches a height of 18 inches with 6 inch flower spikes. Use in potpourri, tea, jam and desserts.
These mid-season blooming lavender varieties are unique, dramatic, highly ornamental hybrids with beautifully rounded shapes, long, elegant stems, and substantial flower heads. To distinguish them from other lavender, the French call them 'Lavandin' (Lavandula xintermedia). They begin blooming in mid-June just as the English lavender are losing their punch. Unlike Lavandula angustifolia cultivars, these are sterile hybrids, crosses of Lavandula angustifolia and Lavandula latifolia. This mixing of genes has created dazzling lavandins with silver-gray pointed leaves that are as vibrant in winter as in summer. Their long flower stems and bright flowers make them natural for crafting lavender fans, wands and swags. These lavandin varieties are only slightly less winter hardy because of their mixed genetic backgrounds. Lavandins generally are more tolerant of our humid summers than lavender (Lavandula angustifolia).
Lavandin. Lavandula x intermedia 'Dutch'. This may be the most widely cultivated lavender in the U.S., England, and the Netherlands. The French lavender growers also favor this one. A beautiful globular shape, large very gray leaves. Flowers are dark violet and carried on stems about 20 inches long. Vegetative plant height: 16 inches. Bloom sometimes unreliable. Introduced sometime before 1923.
Lavandin. Lavandula x intermedia 'Fred Boutin'. Unique, large plants reach 20 inches in height and 30 inches across. Hardy below 0°F. Violet flowers used in potpourri.
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Lavandin. Lavandula x intermedia 'Provence'. This French hybrid produces long, elegantly pointed gray-green leaves that create a large globular plant. Although the name seems to indicate otherwise, and many catalogs claim it to be, this is not one of the cultivars used in the commercial oil trade. Vegetative plants are 18 to 20 inches tall and may reach 3 feet in diameter. Long 18-inch flower spikes carry clusters of dark aster violet flowers. Space on 3 foot centers.
Lavandin. Lavandula x intermedia 'Seal'. This variety was introduced before 1955 by The Herb Farm, Seal, England, and was selected by Miss D. G. Hewer of Hitchin. This fine lavender is excellent as a single specimen or as hedging material. It has a lovely aroma. Mature plants will achieve a height of 3 feet when in bloom and nearly as wide. Flower stems are about 15 inches long and topped by 2-inch long flower clusters with 6 circles of blossoms. Space on 36-inch centers.
Lavandin. Lavandula x intermedia 'Super'. Perennial. Hardy to 0°F. Lavender blue flowers in mid to late summer. This lavandin is a commercial source for oil.
Lavandin, Fat Spike. Lavandula x intermedia 'Grosso'. If I could grow one lavender only, 'Grosso' would be my first choice. For form, color, and year round good looks, this hybrid can't be beat. It was discovered in the Vaucluse District of France in 1972 and named after the famous lavender grower Pierre Grosso. It has become an important commercial cultivar because of its disease resistance. We call it Fat Spike because of its huge, dark violet flower heads, 3 inches long and filled with 10 circles of flowers atop stately 14 to 20-inch stems. The plants form gorgeous gray mounds of foliage that are 20 inches high (nearly 4 feet when in bloom) and 3 feet in diameter. Plant on 30 to 48- inch centers.
Temporarily Out Of Stock
Lavandin, White-flowered. Lavandula x intermedia 'Alba'. Large mounded plant makes a dazzling landscape shrub and is set off with large gray foliage. Typical vigor of this hybrid variety. Tall spikes topped by white inflorescences. Not available until May. Supplies are limited.
Tender lavenders are in an aromatic and esthetic category of their own. Their complex beauty springs from strongly scented and finely modeled leaves, as well as unusually shaped inflorescences in which colored bracts play an important decorative role. They make excellent subjects for container gardens where their aroma and summer flowers will create comment and ornamental value. Bring their containers inside and their blooms and foliage will brighten winter's dreary habits. These plants are hardy to about 25°F, and may occasionally overwinter in a warm, protected location.