Displaying seeds 1 - 15 of 36 in total

    Impressively lovely heads of bright rose-purple, urn-like flowers, with sharply-pointed tepals, the outer recurved and the inner with inrolled margins, open in umbels from May to July on an extended stem long after the leaves have died. This native of the Western United States and Canada makes masses of tiny, spherical bulbs but is not invasive. ... Learn More


    (15 seeds)


    This slender plant makes a dense umbel of narrowly bell-shaped, pale purplish-pink flowers which in effect are fairly big for a small allium. A lovely plant from the Alpes-Maritimes of Southern France which is easily grown outside in a sunny spot. ... Learn More


    (15 seeds)


    Short, stubby flower stems, seldom more than 7-10 cm tall carry an inverted conical to rounded umbel of broadly funnel-shaped, bright red-pink flowers. These are held above attractive, long, ovate, blue-green leaves margined with red, which protrude from small, white-coated bulbs, which in the trade are often sold for between ten and fifteen pounds each! It is not surprisingly a very rare and most decorative little species, perfect in a pot or even under alpine glass, though it is happy also outside, as long as provided with a fertile, loam-based soil, good drainage and a dryish summer rest. It is a central Asian species named by Regel as long ago as 1875 from Turkmenistan where it was said to have been found at between 3,000 and 11,000 feet altitude, although it is now known to range throughout the Pamir mountain systems. Few seeds collected. ... Learn More


    (10 seeds)


    From Western China, this rare and delightful species bears in July drumsticks of delicate rose-lilac flowers with dark red filaments. These honey-scented heads look to be made of pink velvet. It is seldom seen, but in contrast to its rarity this well-mannered plant is easy in the garden in sun or light shade and a fertile soil. It is native to slopes from 2500-3000 metres, of W Xinjiang in China, Kazakstan, Mongolia and Russia. ... Learn More


    (10 seeds)


    At the top of the wish-lists for allium-lovers, these dazzling flowers are made up of deep pink to purple petals surrounding a blueberry-purple centre, which opens in early to midsummer on upright stems and seem to hover like large, brilliantly coloured jewels above the foliage. ... Learn More


    (12 seeds)


    Delicate, but strong and charming, and a valuable bloom in the late summer gap, this pendulous allium (pulchellum means "beautiful!") has wide, bell-shaped, reddish violet flowers, that sprout out and then down, resembling an exploding firework. It excels especially among silver-foliage plants, when its dusty bells dangle from massed slender stems. It will soon bulk up making impressive clumps. ... Learn More


    (30+ seeds)


    This is the rare and exquisite but easily grown pure white form of this valuable, late-flowering plant. Strong flower stems carry graceful loose heads of icy white, bell-shaped flowers, just like an exploding firework display, for two months or more. If you are lucky, in well-drained soil, it will gently self sow and form handsome drifts. RHS AGM winner ... Learn More


    (15 seeds)


    This delightful species of ornamental onion has very narrow leaves and produces loose umbels of nodding buds which later arise to balls of purplish-pink flowers in early summer. It naturalises easily making attractive drifts without becoming a nuisance. It is also known as "nodding onion" and "lady's leek" This plant is native to North America from New York to British Columbia south to Virginia and Kentucky, and south in the mountains, where it grows in dry woods, rock outcroppings, and prairies. The bulb is edible and has a strong onion flavour. ... Learn More



    A bumper bag of these trouble free ornamental plants. Displaying a range of colours including white, yellow, pink and purple. Includes (in unequal proportions: Allium acuminatum 'album'; A. alexejanum; A. altaicum; A. ampeloprasum; A. azureum; A. barszczewskii; A. borseewskyi; A. bulgaricum; A. caesium; A. callimischon; A. carolinianum; A. cernuum dark form; A. cernuum mixed; A. cernuum roseum; A. cernuum white; A. 'Chamaeleon; A. chelotum; A. crispum; cyaneum; A. daghestanicum; A. decipiens; A. denudatum; A. dichlamydem; A. erythraeum; A. fistulosum; A. flavum blue leaf; A. flavum glaucum; A. flavum nanum; A. flavum yellow; A. galanthum; A. geyeri; A. goodingii; A. huber-morathii; A. guttatum; A. karataviense; A. kansuense; A. karataviense ssp. Henrickii; A. huber-morathii; A. lenkoranicum; A. litvinovii; A. mairei; A. leukovonicum; A. 'Millenium'; A. nutans 'Caroline'; A. ochotense; A. oreophilum; A. paniculatum; A. paradoxum; A. prattii; A. prezwalskianum; A. rotundum; A. rotundum jajlae; A. rubellum; A. sarawschanicum; A. schoenosprasum alpinum; A. schoenoprasum 'Foresgate'; A. scopulorum hyb; A. sibthorpianum; A. sp. blue; A. sp pink; A. thunberii; A. thunbergii 'Ozawa'; A. siskiyouense; A. stipitatum; A. tripedale; A. texanum; A. unifolium dark pink; A. unifolium pale pink; A. victorialis platyphyllum; A. wallichii; A. woronowii ; A. zebdanen. ... Learn More



    Magnificent, ten inch, spherical heads composed of glossy amethystine violet stars (which can be dried to give pleasure all year) will turn heads for years to come. Undoubtedly one of the most flamboyant members of this enormous family of plants. ... Learn More



    This gorgeous, easily-grown dwarf, from grassy slopes up to 11,000 ft in the mountains of north western China, is perfect for a scree or rockery, forming a tight clump of grassy leaves about 8" high, with nodding clusters of deep violet-purple flowers with sharply-pointed petals in summer. ... Learn More


    (20 seeds)


    This charming little plant from the dry hills of southern Europe produces many-flowered umbels of glistening-yellow, vaguely bell-shaped flowers with prominently protruding stamens in early summer. Best planted in clusters or allowed to self-seed, it does of its best in an open, sunny position in well-drained soil. ... Learn More



    This unusual selected dwarf form of the superb lemon-peel-yellow plant is ideal for either outside in the garden or in a pot. One of the very dwarfest of all alliums, it is extremely well-mannered, easily grown in almost any situation, and highly recommended, being a lovely choice for a trough or compact rock garden. ... Learn More



    This AGM winner, native to Iran, produces a stiff, upright stem bearing a sizeable, tight, circular, purple flower head with umbels 8cm across, of 50 or more star-shaped, deep violet flowers that appear to float through the perennials in any hot dry garden. ... Learn More



    From the Alps, this is considered to be possibly the most desirable of allium species being closely related to the equally beautiful Allium narcissiflorum. A very scarce species, it has heads of up to five individually very large flowers of bright rose pink, hanging in clustered heads in summer. This is a neat, non-invasive plant for a sunny alpine bed or trough and produces very few seeds indeed. ... Learn More


    (10+ seeds)

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