Perennial Flower Seeds

Displaying seeds 1891 - 1905 of 2072 in total

    The 'Bat Plant'. A bizarre but quite beautiful plant with aspidistra-like foliage and large, darkest purple, almost black flowers which resemble Batman's cape. The most intriguing features though are the bunches of long 'whiskers' protruding from the centre. ... Learn More


    (10 seeds)


    These tropical evergreen flowers produce large, pure white petals centred by small, sombre, drooping flowers and long whiskerlike bracts, all resembling a bat's face. These amazing blossoms appear from spring and on through summer. In the wild they grow in tropical and subtropical Asia, and in cooler climates they grow best in a shady area in a hot, humid greenhouse. When raised from seed, these thought-provoking plants, ideal for the home or conservatory, produce blooms within the same year they sprout. ... Learn More


    (8 seeds)


    Another incredible flowering oddity with large, green veined white flowers, resembling triangular cloaks, sprouting long trailing whiskers from their purple centres. Most definitely one of the most profoundly interesting talking points you will ever grow. ... Learn More


    (10 seeds)


    Knowing that a plant has a common name synonymous with a mythical ancient city full of riches should give you a clue that someone thought very highly of the plant. Jewels-of-Opar has attractive, succulent-looking foliage and is quick to send up arching panicles adorned with light to hot pink star-shaped flowers. Amazingly, these flowers appear repeatedly over a long period of time. You might think you've heard of Jewels-of-Opar before, and you may be right. Your grandma may have grown the regular green version and called it Jewels-of-Opar. On the other hand, if you are a fan of Tarzan, then there is a distinct possibility that this is where you heard the name. Edgar Rice Burroughs mentioned Opar in 1913 in his second Tarzan book, The Return of Tarzan, and then in 1916, he wrote Tarzan and the Jewels-of-Opar. Leaves are edible and have medicinal properties ... Learn More


    (30 seeds)


    The lovely "Painted Red Daisy" really just cannot be beaten as a cut flower, with elegant, frond-type foliage that shows off the dazzling golden-eyed blooms in June and July. Very old-fashioned but one of the brightest flowers in our gardens and always admired here. Just a few seeds collected. ... Learn More



    TANACETUM NIVEUM 1/ A glorious mass of small daisy flowers with golden yellow eyes, drifting of a mass of finely cut foliage grey-green foliage. Mid summer flowering and a favourite with flower arrangers. It will do best in full sun and well drained soil and will also seed itself around quite happily - so it's up to you how soon you get to the dead-heading! 2/ A glorious mass of small daisy flowers with golden yellow eyes opens above a drifting cushion of finely-cut, grey-green foliage. Mid summer flowering, and a favourite with flower arrangers, it will do best in full sun and well-drained soil, and it will also seed itself around quite happily - so it's up to you how soon you get to the dead-heading! ... Learn More


    (30+ seeds)


    This ancient cottage garden favourite has (if you squeeze it) deliciously fragrant, ferny foliage and large showy sprays of composite white flowers with yellow centres and this plant grows so quickly that it can be grown as an annual. Although it has always been an important cottage garden plant, its most important claim to fame is as a cure for migraines. Traditionally, many people maintain that eating a sandwich filled with the leaves is a cure-all! We cannot confirm or deny this though. ... Learn More



    "Golden Feverfew" The fragrant leaves of this best form of this ancient herb and cottage-garden flower, which bears golden-eyed white daisies on small, golden-leaved compact plants, have long been used to treat migraines and headaches. ... Learn More



    These curious propeller-like flowers produce stubby white tubular petals which surround the yellow disc on this unique and unusual form which produce a shimmering effect when wind moves them. The name derives from Malmesbury in Wiltshire where it was found by Martin Cragg-Barber of the Natural Selection nursery. ... Learn More



    Supplied by a collecter of these seldom-seen-or-grown old plants, this ancient cottage garden variety has cartwheel-like creamy-white flowers, with short spokes and a disproportionally large 'hub'. Flowering in profusion from May until August, this rare and quite distinct flower is superficially like Malmesbury, but has the added bonus of a shallow central dome of crested petals. ... Learn More



    Clusters of bright yellow button-like flowers are shown off proudly on erect stems with deeply divided darkish green foliage. This bone hardy, old-fashioned, aromatic perennial herb will be happy on most soil types so long as they are well drained, and will make a cheerful addition to your cottage or herb garden. ... Learn More



    From flattened rosettes of deeply-lobed leaves arise short, strong, hollow stems bearing most attractive, and quite remarkable flowers which bear more than a passing resemblance to a fried egg! Frilly, ivory-white petals radiate out from a golden-eyed centre, and although it vaguely resembles our native "dandelion", this plant is guaranteed not to become a weed in your garden, just a lovely intriguing specimen. In the wild, as the name suggests, it comes from cold areas in Mongolia and the Far-East. Very few fertile seeds available. ... Learn More


    (6 seeds)


    Yes, a variegated Dandelion, and as expected, rosettes of brightly-splashed, toothed leaves produce the good old fashioned yellow flowers. This newly discovered plant will be a bit like will either love it or hate it! ... Learn More


    (10 seeds)


    This rare and most unusual dwarf "dandelion" makes a tiny rosette of beetroot-red, almost black leaves, with short-stemmed yellow flowers. An attractive little gem which could certainly never become a weed, it sets very few seeds for a start!! ... Learn More


    (10 seeds)


    This long-lived, bone hardy giant improves over the years producing a huge pyramid of large perfumed leaves and wide, yellow frilly-petalled daisies. "It is a very fine thing to grow in an isolated group in turf." (E. A. Bowles) (Syn. Buphthalmum speciosum or B. cordifolium) ... Learn More


    (400+ seeds)

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