• (Calot 1867 aka Fleur de Pêcher ) Exquisite peachy pastel double with wide pale guard petals; all turns to pale parchment ivory as the bloom fades; a gorgeous, ethereal flower blessed with a heady sweet fragrance; perfect manners, too; strong stems, short height (about 32 inches) and attractive foliage crowned by well formed, medium size flowers.
    Available in pots at the nursery.
  • (Seidel 1989) Pastel creamy-pink double with stamens interspersed; a landmark peony that is, among the hybridizers, changing the course of history for peonies, as many progeny are already introduced or in the works; fertile both ways;  30 inches plant height with semi-glossy foliage.
  • (Wild 1964) Large vivid cabernet wine red double that is excellent in every respect and is always among the top rated reds; mild fragrance; plant height to about 32 inches; strong upright stems but the heavy flowers might need support.
    Available also in pots at the nursery.
  • (Holland) Lustrous black red double sometimes flecked with golden stamens; very large rose form flowers; noted as an improved M. Martin Cahuzac, which had been known as the darkest peony; in the morning the petals seem to have a black sheen over the deep maroon; handsome foliage turns red in the fall; stiff stems; superb cut flower.
    Available also in pots at the nursery.
  • (Hollingsworth 1992) (Intersectional) Medium-size to large flowers of clear yellow with a large dark purple red flares at the base; vigorous plant about 26" to 30" tall forms a substantial bush with attractive light green foliage; dependable bloomer.
  • (Orville Fay 1959) Huge pale yellow single to semi-double on tall stems; after a show of pale sulfur yellow, the flower fades to ivory; the 32 inch stems usually don’t need staking; takes 3-4 years for the plant to look its best, though the foliage leaves much to be desired, so best to grow it in the back of the border; nice in a bouquet with some of the corals.
  • (Carl G. Klehm 1968) Large double bomb of cream with a big dollop of raspberry on top; first year blossoms are pale or even all white, but as the plant matures, the colors intensify; delightful fragrance; height about 36 inches.
    Available also in pots at the nursery.
  • (Glasscock 1944) Gigantic double bomb piled high with a mass of red petals framed with a fan of wide red guard petals; old rose fragrance with a hint of cloves; the many blooms a mature plant show off deep, dark glossy pure red, then as the blooms past peak, a slightly purple cast comes on; probably the most popular peony.  Hefty roots in large pots.
    Available also in pots at the nursery.
  • (Glasscock-Klehm 1980) One of the most popular true reds; dark petals of this double bomb bunch together to form an almost perfect ball; strong stems about 30, no sidebuds; vigorous and a prolific bloomer.
    Available in pots at the nursery.
  • Renato

    $24.00
    (Murawska 1949) A much improved Felix Crousse, re-born, as the name says, fuller and larger; deep rich glowing reddish purple pink double; one of the favorites here; admired for its vibrant beauty, the multitudes of flowers and plant vigor; superb cut flower with stems 30-32 inches.
    Available also in pots at the nursery.
  • (Sass 1937) Large single flowers of bright, satiny pink with a full center of yellow stamens; an excellent and robust variety for those who like the grace and elegance of single flowers; height to about 36"; strong stems need no staking.
    Available also in pots at the nursery.
  • (Bigger 1940) Large double dark pink flowers, packed with petals; strong stems to 36 inches in height; prolific grower and bloomer that thrives with little care; long lasting cut flowers.
    Available also in pots at the nursery.
  • Sorbet

    $28.00
    (South Korea/ Luc Klinkhamer 1987) Sorbet was discovered near the North Korean border and used thereabouts only for its roots, until introduced in Europe and the U.S., were its now among the most popular peonies; the 5-inch flowers have creamy white petals between top and bottom layers of strawberry and raspberry; neat plant 3 ft. tall stand up well to any weather and provide cut flowers that last.
    Available also in pots at the nursery.
  • (Roy G. Klehm 2003) Stunning 5-1/2 inch Japanese with cerise (pinkish cherry red) guard petals surrounding a white to cream center with cerise stigmas; reliable and prolific bloomer with 2-3 buds per stem; will set seeds.
    Available in pots at the nursery.    
  • Tecumseh

    $26.00
    (Dr. White 1954) A double row of fluffy shell pink guard petals is topped with a scoop of butter yellow staminodes out of which bloom more shell pink petaloids, these with a touch of red at the edges; an exotic and lovely Imperial for the garden or for cuts; about 30" tall.
  • The Fawn

    $22.00
    (Wright) One of the best examples of the double bomb form, but with a unique attraction;  look closely at the vivid pink petals and you'll see each one of them are spotted and streaked with hundreds of pin points of soft rose creating a subtle stippled effect throughout; height to 34 inches with strong stems that need no support.
    Available also in pots at the nursery.
  • (Krekler 1965) Stunning Imperial that really puts on a show; large round rose pink guard petals surround a vivacious center of yellow, orange and rose pink staminodes, spiked with tufts of pink petaloids.
    Available also in pots at the nursery.
  • (Klehm 1968) Wide ivory guard petals surround a center ball of canary yellow highlighted with light pink petaloids sprouting from the top; light fragrance; a fine cut flower and a garden showpiece; plant height to about 26 inches.
    Available also in pots at the nursery.
  • SOLD OUT
    (Dessert 1910) Saunders said "At its best Tourangelle is one the most beautiful peonies"; an apple blossom pink semi-double to double, about 4-1/2 to 5 inches, that richly combines light pink and cream; sometimes an entire bouquet of blooms cluster on one stem; support is necessary.
    Available also in pots at the nursery.
  • (Pehrson/Sidel 1989) (Intersectional) Soft, light greenish yellow intersectional hybrid; robust, upright stems hold 8 inch flowers above the foliage; excellent performer with long lasting blooms; choice.
  • (Winchell 1956) One of the most desirable of the bi-color peonies; the guard petals of deep burgundy red surround a center of white and creamy yellow staminodes; medium size flowers; good bloomer superb for cut flowers; strong stems about 32 inches have never needed staking here; American Peony Society Gold Medal Winner.
    Available also in pots at the nursery.
  • Amabilis

    $24.00
    (Calot 1856) A large fuchsia pink double with wide guard petals and a fluffy center; petaloids of paler pink in the center are interspersed with the other petals; about 33 inches tall; one of the last to bloom.
    Available also in pots at the nursery.
  • Probably no other red peony matches the warm, glowing cardinal red of this treasure; maintains its intense color throughout the bloom; cup-shaped semi-double will be a robust bloomer in your garden; 24 inches or more; outstanding in every respect, rarely available.
  • (Anderson 1986) (Intersectional) A strong plant of symmetrical form supporting large semi-double lemon yellow flowers with a lemon fragrance. Blooms to 9 inches or more on established plants.
    Available in pots at the nursery.
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