All Flower Seeds

Displaying seeds 691 - 705 of 2422 in total

    A newly introduced dwarf species from Yunnan and China with hairy leaves deeply divided into oblong segments. Three to five, relatively large pale blue flowers are produced on each compact, erect scape. ... Learn More



    A very rare and lovely new variety from Siberia and Manchuria, barely yet in cultivation. Thick, greyish, rather felted leaves are held on strong stems which bear numerous deep blue flowers surrounded by purple bracts. ... Learn More



    The flowers of this semi-dwarf plant are violet, with the uppermost of the five petals being modified into a pronounced hollow spur, all upon a single slender stem which usually is covered with very fine hairs. The petals are shallowly notched, ruffled, veined and wavy-edged with the upper two petals often being white. ... Learn More



    This new, rare and desirable alpine plant with bluish-green flowers is the only tall larkspur in the Sacramento-White mountain range, its distribution being through New Mexico, Sacramento and the White mountains. Its normal habitats are canyon bottoms, forest meadows and road banks in lower and upper montane coniferous forest from 2,200-3,400m (7,200-11,200 ft). ... Learn More



    This rare, unusually-coloured Oregon native has a prominent blue spot in its eye, and lower petals which are white or very faintly bluish tinged toward the base which has a prominent hairy tuft, the upper petals also being very faintly bluish to lavender-tipped. It grows perfectly in ordinary garden soil, and because of its origin can take drought in summer. ... Learn More



    Large, hairy, dark violet flowers with with darker petals, produce a spur about equal to sepals. Originally from North-west China, this small and unusual plant is one of the of the easiest alpine species for the garden. ... Learn More



    A most unusual and impressively tall plant with hairy racemes of unreal-looking, densely packed, orchid-like brownish blue-purple flowers, from a large basal leaf rosette of attractive, shiny, and marbled star-shaped leaves. This biennial species is easily grown in any rich, well drained soil in a sunny spot where it readily self-sows under good conditions. aka "Stavesacre" ... Learn More



    MUCH LARGER SEED THAN REQUIENII The flowers are mauve-blue to blue, short-spurred, and up to 1 inch (2.5 cm) across. It grows throughout the Mediterranean The use of herbal preparations made from D. staphisagria seeds for destroying body-lice has been recognized since antiquity. The plant name refers to the resemblance of the leaves to a grape or 'wild raisin' It is interesting that even under bad conditions, seeds have their characteristically large size. The thick-skinned inflated seed pods contain just two or three seeds. The average size for the long axis of 32 seeds was 6.2 mm and the average width across the seeds was 5.2 mm. The seeds are angular with flat facets and a rough, ridged dark brown skin. The seed yield from this species is consequently much smaller than from D. requienii, which produces 35+ smaller seeds per floret. The plants die once the seed has ripened. ... Learn More



    Perfect for the front of the border, these diminutive, bushy plants, all with attractive foliage, bear masses of large-spurred flowers in all shades of blue down to white. They bloom the same year they are sown and improve yearly. This variety is so versatile that it is perfect for containers, borders or even bedding, as it can be treated as an annual. ... Learn More



    Hundreds of rose-coloured, pea-like flowers occur in dense, nodding clusters at the tops of the stems, which are covered with velvety hairs. The effect is more attractive in colonies than with isolated plants, and tight plantings can help counter a tendency to sprawl. The nectar, pollen, seeds and foliage of this lovely plant appeal to a number of insects, birds and mammals, and it is a larval host plant for numerous species of butterflies. In the wild, the distinctively jointed fruits, called loments, break into segments that stick to clothes and animal fur, thus facilitating seed dispersal. ... Learn More



    With abundant pink-blushed flowers and flower buds that appear on the purple stems in late spring, Deutzia Pink Blush makes a fantastic addition to any garden. Discovered at Plant World as a seedling, the colours of subsequent seedlings invariably come true. With contrasting medium-green foliage, this low-growing mounded shrub is ideal for raised beds and rockeries as it can be pruned and trained to spread sideways. ... Learn More



    Blue starry flowers appear in spring, followed by large shiny berries which appear in late summer and autumn in the most dazzling, startling shade of violet-blue you will ever see in nature. This unique herbaceous perennial is found in south eastern Australia and Tasmania. In spite of its origin, it is quite unbelievably hardy in English gardens, where it slowly spreads by underground rhizomes, always managing to re-appear after the hardest winter. Large numbers of lovely berries always appear but very very few good seeds are ever collected. ... Learn More



    Requires full sun and sharp drainage and prefers neutral to alkaline soil. Flowers are a really strong, vibrant, cerise-pink, produced in quantity from dark buds in late spring / early summer. It has the typical, nice, glossy-green foliage and is a good grower. ... Learn More



    Cute, compact rosettes, with a small footprint, bear longish stems holding multiple heads of attractively-speckled, deep pink flowers. Unlike most pinks, it will happily self-seed around the garden and will not crowd out other plants as some self-seeders do. It is native to most of Europe, from Portugal north to southern Scotland and southern Finland, and east to Ukraine and the Caucasus. Today, populations have been introduced to, and have become naturalised in New Zealand and much of North America. ... Learn More



    A lovely colour-break from the normally pale pink, and exceptionally lovely dwarf, the 'Cheddar Pink', which is now an extremely rare British native. A spreading carpet of thin grey leaves, no more than an inch or two tall, is studded with very fragrant bright red flowers throughout spring. It thrives best on a rock garden or in a well-drained spot! ... Learn More


  • Easy ordering & Global delivery
  • Need Help? Email or +44 (0)1803 872939
  • Satisfaction Guarantee
  • Buy 2 of the same item Get a 3rd Free