22
Nov
2010
Belamcanda chinensis
Flowers | Liliopsida

Scientific Name - Belamcanda chinensis

Synonyms -

Popular names - Blackberry lily, Leopard flower.

Distribution and Habitat - native to eastern Asia.

Description - Perennial species, rhizome. Stems erect, branched, 1.5 m tall. Leaves erect, green-glauca, linear-lanceolate, 25 cm long. Inflorescence panicle, orange-yellow flowers with red spots, 5 inches tall. Blooms in June-August. Fruit capsule, dry, ovoid, 2-5 cm long.

Tolerance - do not tolerate drought.

Requirements - land fertile, moist, well-drained.

Management - autumn, after flowering, cut the stems and leaves are at ground level and apply a layer of mulch.

Propagation - by seed and rhizome division.

Garden Partners - Agapanthus sp. Buphthalmum salicifolium, Caryopteris incana, Cerastium tomentosum , Crocosmia sp. , helenium sp., Paeonia sp.

Cultivars - 'freckle Face' pale orange-yellow flowers with red-brown spots.

'Hello Yellow' with flowers pale yellow, without spots.

Properties and Uses - cultivated as ornamental species for borders or rock garden.


Photos
Top
See also
Top
Flowers
Felicia amelloides

Genus Felicia was named the Cassini AHG in 1818 by Felix, a German official at Regensburg who died in 1846.

Felicia amelloides first cinerary amelloides was named by Linnaeus in 1763 and in 1894 named Felicia amelloides.

 
Aponogeton distachya

Aponogeton distachya - aquatic species, perennial, native to South Africa. Was introduced in Europe in the seventeenth century, was naturalized locally in France and England.

 
Marrubium vulgare - Voronez

Perennial herbaceous plants, root fusiform. Right strain, wood and rigid, pubescent, 30-100 cm tall. Leaves petiolate, opposite, green-gray, pubescent on the underside, lamina ovata or suborbiculara, iregulat-edge gear, top round or obtuse, base subcordata, 2.5-5 cm long, 1-2 cm long stalks.

 
Lychnis flos-cuckoo - cuckoo flower

Lychnis flos-cuckoo - perennial species, native to Europe, Siberia and the Caucasus, grows spontaneously in grassy places, wet the edge of ponds, through meadows and wet meadows, from 0 to 1600 m altitude.

 
Echeveria pulvinata

Succulent perennial. Short stem with a rosette of leaves at the base. The leaves are 5-7.5 cm long, obovata-spatulate, concave, tomentoase. Blossom side, 20-30 cm long, flowers campanulata, yellow-orange, 5 SEPA, 5 petals, 10 stamens.

 
Liliopsida
Tulipa

Tulipa acuminata Vahl - The name of this species was introduced in 1813, when Martin Vahl, a professor of botany, including the list of plants grown in the Botanical Garden of Copenhagen.

Tulipa acuminata can grow to 40-50 cm high, leaves lanceolata, glauca. Flower solitary; tepale linear-lanceolata, acuminata; tepala is greater than 13 cm long.

 
Hemerocallis lilioasphodelus L.

Herbaceous perennial, growing in groups, rhizomes and tuberous roots spindle. Strain 1-1,3 m, erect, slightly branched. Leaves 30-90 x 1.0-2.5 cm, green, linear, top acute. Blossom terminal cimoasa with flowers 6.12. Tepalele 7.10 x 2-3 cm, yellow lemons, outer tepalele have about 1.5 cm wide, the inner ones were 2.5 cm wide, ovoid. Blooms in June-July.

 
Cocos nucifera

Palm mono, with one strain. Trunk erect, gray, 20 m high and 50 cm in diameter. Paripenat-leaves are compound, folio 200-250 pairs of linear-lanceolata. 4,5-5,5 m long Frondele and stalks are covered quarter length. Foliolele have 1,5-5 cm wide. Ribbed rachides may be green or bronze.

 
Dracaena marginata Lemarck

Popular names: English - Red-edged Dracaena, Madagascar Dragon-Tree, Hawaii - money tree.

Dracaena marginata Lemarck is an evergreen species native to Madagascar, was imported into Europe in the XVII century. Bush by 6 m high, formed more vertical stems. Leaves arranged spiral, simple, Sesia, entire, linear, evergreen, green with reddish margins, 15-45 x 0,7-3 cm; nervatiuni parallel.

 
Agapanthus species. Cultivation and maintenance

Popular name for Agapanthus: English - Lily of the Nile, Africa - agape, Zulu - ubani.

Agapanthus has been described for the first time in 1679 and was named by L'Heritier in 1788. The name derives from the Greek 'agape' - love and 'anthis' - relating to flower

 
   Add to iGoogle
Last posts

Categories

Links