All Flower Seeds

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Displaying seeds 76 - 90 of 3012 in total

    This is a pretty and wide spreading tree which can be several times wider than it is high with very fine, ferny, divided foliage and fluffy, pink flowers which form in late summer and early autumn. The flowers, which have a sweet pea-like perfume, are followed by flat seed pods. Known by a wide variety of common names, such as Persian silk tree or pink siris, the species is usually called "silk tree" or "mimosa" in the United States. Its leaves slowly close during the night and during periods of rain, the leaflets bowing downward as if the tree were sleeping: its modern Persian name shabkhosb apparently means "night sleeper" (from shab "night" and -khosb "sleeper"). In Japan its common names are nemunoki, nemurinoki and nenenoki which all mean "sleeping tree". ... Learn More



    This attractive deciduous tree with a rounded, spreading crown and pale bark produces showy, fragrant, Mimosa-like, cream or yellowish-white flowers with numerous long stamens, which open in rounded clusters near the stem tips. Impressive, long, flat linear pods, persist after leaf-fall, the local name "Woman's tongues" referring to the sound the seeds make as they rattle inside the pods. In ancient Tamil culture, the flowers were made into a crown and were used to welcome home victorious soldiers. In traditional medicine, it is also psychoactive and an astringent and is also used by some cultures to treat boils, coughs, to treat the eye, influenza, gingivitis, lung problems, pectoral problems, and is used as a tonic. ... Learn More



    In April, spires of sweetly scented, nodding yellow flowers open on strong un-branched stalks, above succulent leaves. These plants grow best in full sun, and in summer prefer dry conditions as it is a winter grower. They are hermaphrodite, having both male and female organs, often being pollinated by insects and do not in fact come from Canada as suggested by their name, but from South Africa. ... Learn More



    This exquisite South African bulbous plant has strap shaped basal foliage and racemes of white goblet-like flowers, the tepals of which are striped green and the inner tepals tipped yellow. It is found on the edges of rock sheets, gravel and silt patches and rock grassland up to 2800 meters in the Eastern Mountain Region of the Eastern Cape and KwaZulu-Natal. ... Learn More



    In early spring, nodding flowers that are yellow with green keels, open on tallish stem surrounded by slender stiff leaves that are not clasping below. In the wild it grows on sandy and calcareous flats in the western and southern Cape of Good Hope. These plants are closely allied to Ornithogalum. ... Learn More



    Large, pleasantly-scented yellow flowers open in early in summer, the perfume being especially overwhelming at night time. The petals have attractive green stripes down their centres and open in flat-topped racemes on long, pale-green stalks that stand erect. This lovely South African native plant is easy to grow and should be hardy, as it is found in the Cape area at Witteberg growing at altitudes up to 2200m. It makes a superb warm-garden plant and is equally happy in a pot. ... Learn More



    This lovely bulbous plant bears bright yellow, green striped, almond-perfumed flowers, rather like tiny daffodils, all summer long. When stroked, the fleshy, needle-like leaves, exude a sweet scent. These plants from the Drakensberg Mountains in South Africa can easily flower the first year from seed. ... Learn More



    The pure white form of this lovely rust resistant hollyhock is quite outstanding and is ideal for brightening up the darker parts of the garden. It is best left alone to self-seed, and occasional seedlings may give pink-tinged flowers. ... Learn More



    This is the sensible alternative to ordinary hollyhocks if you have rust problems. The vigorous multi-branching stems are generously laden with typical hollyhock flowers in all colours from white to crimson, but they carry rounded fig-shaped leaves which are very rust-resistant indeed. ... Learn More



    Lovely pink floppy flowers open in all shades of pink on these tall stately plants. The fig leafed, or Antwerp Hollyhocks are well known for being resistant to Hollyhock rust, giving these lovely plants extra value. They will self seed where happy making gorgeous, 'Cottage Garden' drifts. ... Learn More



    This plant, which has deeply lobed fig-like leaves, produces more branching stems than the common hollyhock and is relatively rust resistant, so if you've failed with the normal one give this a try. ... Learn More



    This new, compact, clump-forming species, has rounded, shallowly-lobed, softly hairy, grey-green leaves, and loose clusters of tiny, yellow-green flowers from June-September. It is noticeably smaller and less vigorous than Alchemilla mollis, rather like a large A. alpina. Clean, pure, de-husked seed. ... Learn More



    Masses of feathery sprays of greenish-yellow starry flowers above soft hairy wavy-edged leaves make this one of the most popular border and ground cover plants of all time. ... Learn More



    This attractive wetland plant has lily-like basal leaves and thin, continuously dividing stems bearing delicate white, pale pink or lilac flowers that open in late afternoon, and close again at dusk. It is a semi-aquatic or aquatic plant that is unrelated to true plantains, which are members of the genus Plantago. Alisma is the ancient Greek physician Dioscorides’ name for a plantain-leaved plant and the specific epithet, 'plantago' is from the Latin for the sole of a foot, referring to the flat leaves. ... Learn More



    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


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