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Displaying all 10 seeds

    Loose sprays of single, pure white buttercups, each with a golden yellow eye, open on branching stems. This beautiful, gentle, non-invasive charmer has an open, airy habit and will wander through other plants in the border with ease. It is the perfect plant for a damp shady part of the garden, or on the shaded side of a fence or wall. In the wild it forms clumps, and sometimes large colonies, in moist places in mountains, meadows, and at the edges of ditches and streams. It is thought to have arrived in Britain in the 1570's, brought across by Huguenot refugees fleeing from France. Few fertile seeds are usually set. ... Learn More



    Palest moonlight buttermilk coloured blooms, like clouds of shimmering butterflies, produced all spring and summer. Admired greatly here where they naturalise gently along pathways. ... Learn More



    This rare, drought-proof, summer dormant, very late autumn-flowering buttercup, has bright yellow flower cups on elongated stems above a basal rosette of thick, veined, leathery leaves from September and into November. Rather resembling a celandine, but flowering at the opposite end of the year, it is ideal for any humus-rich, slightly moist soil in a protected, sunny spot. In the wild it is found from the Mediterranean islands through western Asia to Algeria, France and Greece. ... Learn More



    One of the very biggest, and most impressive of all buttercups, this giant opens enormous, bright green, maple-like leaves beneath large heads of large bunches of huge, shiny yellow buttercups each with a bright green eye! This display continues until autumn when it dies completely away into a tuber, re-emerging again in early spring. This plant is native to all of the Canary islands and will do best in rich, rather moist soils. ... Learn More



    Strong stems bear very large, bright golden bowl-flowers from late winter to late spring. In its home on the Cretian mountains it occurs near the Aegean where it is to be found mainly in ravines up to an altitude of 1300 meters, where it grows in shady rock corridors. ... Learn More



    This lovely gem supplies valuable spring colour for the front of a border or rockery. Even experts are fooled by the long, sisyrinchium-like, glaucous leaves before the very long succession of butter-yellow saucers appears. It has no vices and is too seldom seen. ... Learn More



    Sizeable, five-petalled yellow flowers appear in spring and summer on strong hairy stems, performing well in cultivation. It is a good choice for sunny or semi-shaded sites and can be grown as a bedding plant as well as in rock gardens or containers, and is ideal for the cottage garden as it readily self-seeds, providing plenty of sunny yellow flowers. The Australian buttercup or "Yarrakalgamba", is found across eastern Australia, ... Learn More



    This compact, bone hardy buttercup, with large golden flowers, is one of the lovely wild flowers that make a blaze of colour in so many of the high alpine pastures in the Alps. Grown on its own it will make an impressive subject in any rock garden. ... Learn More



    From an overwintering tuberous root arise short stems holding golden eyed, waxy-petalled, ivory goblets, which sometimes are gently blushed with pink. The foliage of this high alpine plant is equally attractive, the slightly pointed oval leaves being thick, leathery, and deeply-veined. One of the world's most breathtakingly lovely plants, this is a challenge to grow and flower perfectly, and has won many a medal at shows. ... Learn More


  10. New


    High in the alpine meadows of the European Alps lives this quite spectacular plant. Golden-eyed, ivory white saucers open in long succession on repeatedly dividing stems, giving a good season of bloom. Easy to grow in good, well-drained but moist soil, it will gently self-seed if you are fortunate! Very few fertile seeds available. ... Learn More


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