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    This delightful perennial bears pairs of elliptic, slightly mottled, rich green leaves and stems to 30cm. which bear up to 3 gorgeous, nodding, slightly-scented flowers 5-6cm in width, which are creamy-white with reddish markings in the throat. These plants multiply up readily once established and can be transplanted into new bed areas. ... Learn More



    One of the most beautiful lilies you can grow, making spreading colonies of large, fragrant, golden flowers with very prominent golden stamens which appear reliably early each spring as the snow melts. In the wild it can be found in subalpine mountain meadows, slopes, and clearings from California to Alberta to New Mexico, but also at low elevations in the Columbia River Gorge. Bulbs are eaten by grizzly bears and also the native American tribal folk, but we do not recommend this.......... ... Learn More



    Exceedingly rare and equally gorgeous, the strikingly attractive, silver-foiled leaves of this plant would be worth growing even if it did not flower. However they sit below multi-flowered spikes of crystalline white blooms, each of which has a deep yellow throat. These flowers have dark yellow anthers, which easily distinguishes them, visually, from its nearest relative, E. californicum, and as the flowers mature so a pink tinge develops in the petals. The whole flower is redolent with the scent of Citrus blossom. Rare in the wild and limited to serpentine soils, it is found in California at around 500m. It is very rarely seen in cultivation , but is probably the best of all of the Californian species. ... Learn More



    The fabled "trout lily" is perhaps the choicest of all erythroniums. Lily-like, palest peach, spring flowers open for a long period above leaves beautifully mottled in purple, brown and white. A valuable and very long-lived plant that will self-seed very gently making splendid drifts over time. ... Learn More



    This easy-to-grow plant opens its early blue flowers, rather like small erythroniums, in a loose, few-flowered raceme from January to March. Intriguingly, it starts its growth in early autumn and remains wintergreen, and by using this stratagem to flower early, makes its spikes of hanging, reflexed bright blue bells. Native to the Elburz Mountains in Northern Iran and the Caspian region, where it grows in lightly shaded woodland, it does best with a dry summer rest. Few seeds collected. ... Learn More


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