G

 

PHGardenNews

Garden News. (Hardy) 1978 (Handley). Double. Tube pink, short and thick. Sepals pink on outside, frosty rose-pink underside, broad and short. Corolla shades of magenta-rose, base of petals rose-pink. Blooms of attractive shape, mainly in fours at each pair of the leaf axils, continuous flowering. Upright bush, one of our largest flowered hardies. 2-3ft (75-100cm).
H.3. 2.75

 

 

AwaitingImage

Gartenmeister Bonstedt. 1906 (Bonstedt). Single. A rich glowing orange-brick-red self. Tube long. Sepals small. Corolla small. Flowers large, very free, borne in clusters. Dark reddish foliage. A hybrid from F. triphylla. Grows upright bushy.
H.1. 2.75

 

 

AwaitingImage

Gay Fandango. 1951 (Nelson). Semi-double. Tube and Sepals rosy carmine. Corolla rosy-magenta. Flowers large, free. Corolla longish. A very adaptable fuchsia producing all forms of growth satisfactorily with appropriate pinching. Recommended.
H.2. 2.50

 

 

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Gay Spinner. 1978 (J. Lockyer). Semi-double. Tube and Sepals pink. Sepals very large. Corolla pink at top changing to imperial purple, nicely formed, but having a few petaloids it must be called a semi-double. Excellent grower. Suitable for standard work.
H.2. 2.50

 

 

AwaitingImage

Genii. (Hardy)  1951 (Reiter). Single. Tube and Sepals cerise. Corolla dark violet. Most striking plant having yellow green foliage with such a dark violet flower. 2-3ft (60-90cm).
H.3. 2.50

 

 

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Giant Pink Enchanted. Double. Tube and Sepals rose. Corolla large white with red veins. Grows upright. Very good grower.
H.2. 2.50

 

 

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Gilt Edge. 1979 (Endicote). Single. This fuchsia, as its name implies, has a gilt-edged leaf making it quite effective. Although all leaves do not possess this quality the overall effect is rather exciting. The blooms are small reddish orange.
H.2. 2.75

 

 

AwaitingImage

Gipsy Princess. 1969 Large double. Tube and sepals red. Corolla white.
H.2. 2.50

 

 

PHGoldenAnniversary

Golden Anniversary. 1980 (Stubbs). Double. Tube short and thick, greenish white. Sepals white. Corolla bluish purple. Full and frilly medium sized blooms, free flowering. New foliage is extremely light, almost green-gold ageing to pale green. Much interest has been shown in this unusual colour combination. Arching growth, making excellent basket or low bush. 
H.2. 2.75

 

 

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Golden Border Queen. 1979 Single. Sepals rhodomine pink. Corolla amethyst-violet. Golden foliage. Upright bush.
H.2. 2.50

 

 

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Golden Dawn. 1951 (Haag). Single. Tube and Sepals flesh pink. Corolla pinkish orange. Produces large number of medium size flowers.
H.2. 2.50

 

 

 

Golden La Campanella. 1981 (Anonymous). Semi-double. Tube pale pink. Sepals white. Corolla is a beautiful shade of imperial purple changing to lavender-blue on maturity. Prolific early bloomer, makes a good basket. Variegated foliage, pale green with cream edging, particularly attractive. 
H.2 2.50

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


 

 

Golden Marinka. 1955 (Weber). Single. Tube and Sepals red. Corolla slightly darker. Flowers medium, very free identical with Marinka in every way except the foliage is variegated golden splashed with cream.
H.2. 2.50

 

Golden Treasure. 1860 (Carter). Single. Tube and Sepals dull scarlet. Corolla purplish-magenta. Not grown for its flowers, but for its very attractive golden foliage.
H.2. 2.50

 

Gracillis Variegata. (Hardy) Tube and Sepals scarlet. Corolla purple. Silvery white variegated foliage suffused with red. 3- 4ft (90cm -1.35m).
H.3. 2.50

 

Grandma Sinton. 1986 (R. Sinton). Medium double. Tube short light pink with red stripes. Sepals white with splash of red near tube. Corolla soft shell pink. Medium size blooms, free flowering. Vigorous lax growth suitable for basket or compact bush.
H.2. 2.75
 

 

Great Scott. 1960 (Tiret). Double. Tube and Sepals carmine. Corolla jasper red, petaloids salmon pink. Flowers very large fairly free. Grows upright.
H.2. better as H.1. 2.50

 

Gruss aus dem Bodethal. 1904 (Teupel). Single. Sepals bright crimson. Corolla very dark purple, when first open almost black. Smallish flowers on a dwarf upright bush.
H.2. 2.75
 

 

A - B - C - D - E - F - G - H - I - J - K - L - M - N - O - P - Q - R - S - T - U/V - W - Species - Hardies - Small Flowered

All plants in this list are priced for a plant in a peat block for mail order.
If collected from the nursery they will be in 3-inch pots. Larger plants are usually available.
 

 

G

 

 

PHGardenNews

Garden News. (Hardy) 1978 (Handley). Double. Tube pink, short and thick. Sepals pink on outside, frosty rose-pink underside, broad and short. Corolla shades of magenta-rose, base of petals rose-pink. Blooms of attractive shape, mainly in fours at each pair of the leaf axils, continuous flowering. Upright bush, one of our largest flowered hardies. 2-3ft (75-100cm).
H.3. 2.75

 

 

AwaitingImage

Gartenmeister Bonstedt. 1906 (Bonstedt). Single. A rich glowing orange-brick-red self. Tube long. Sepals small. Corolla small. Flowers large, very free, borne in clusters. Dark reddish foliage. A hybrid from F. triphylla. Grows upright bushy.
H.1. 2.75

 

 

AwaitingImage

Gay Fandango. 1951 (Nelson). Semi-double. Tube and Sepals rosy carmine. Corolla rosy-magenta. Flowers large, free. Corolla longish. A very adaptable fuchsia producing all forms of growth satisfactorily with appropriate pinching. Recommended.
H.2. 2.50

 

 

AwaitingImage

Gay Spinner. 1978 (J. Lockyer). Semi-double. Tube and Sepals pink. Sepals very large. Corolla pink at top changing to imperial purple, nicely formed, but having a few petaloids it must be called a semi-double. Excellent grower. Suitable for standard work.
H.2. 2.50

 

 

AwaitingImage

Genii. (Hardy)  1951 (Reiter). Single. Tube and Sepals cerise. Corolla dark violet. Most striking plant having yellow green foliage with such a dark violet flower. 2-3ft (60-90cm).
H.3. 2.50

 

 

AwaitingImage

Giant Pink Enchanted. Double. Tube and Sepals rose. Corolla large white with red veins. Grows upright. Very good grower.
H.2. 2.50

 

 

AwaitingImage

Gilt Edge. 1979 (Endicote). Single. This fuchsia, as its name implies, has a gilt-edged leaf making it quite effective. Although all leaves do not possess this quality the overall effect is rather exciting. The blooms are small reddish orange.
H.2. 2.75

 

 

AwaitingImage

Gipsy Princess. 1969 Large double. Tube and sepals red. Corolla white.
H.2. 2.50

 

 

PHGoldenAnniversary

Golden Anniversary. 1980 (Stubbs). Double. Tube short and thick, greenish white. Sepals white. Corolla bluish purple. Full and frilly medium sized blooms, free flowering. New foliage is extremely light, almost green-gold ageing to pale green. Much interest has been shown in this unusual colour combination. Arching growth, making excellent basket or low bush. 
H.2. 2.75

 

 

AwaitingImage

Golden Border Queen. 1979 Single. Sepals rhodomine pink. Corolla amethyst-violet. Golden foliage. Upright bush.
H.2. 2.50

 

 

AwaitingImage

Golden Dawn. 1951 (Haag). Single. Tube and Sepals flesh pink. Corolla pinkish orange. Produces large number of medium size flowers.
H.2. 2.50

 

 

AwaitingImage

Golden Marinka. 1955 (Weber). Single. Tube and Sepals red. Corolla slightly darker. Flowers medium, very free identical with Marinka in every way except the foliage is variegated golden splashed with cream.
H.2. 2.50

 

 

AwaitingImage

Golden Treasure. 1860 (Carter). Single. Tube and Sepals dull scarlet. Corolla purplish-magenta. Not grown for its flowers, but for its very attractive golden foliage.
H.2. 2.50

 

 

AwaitingImage

Gracillis Variegata. (Hardy) Tube and Sepals scarlet. Corolla purple. Silvery white variegated foliage suffused with red. 3- 4ft (90cm -1.35m).
H.3. 2.50

 

 

AwaitingImage

Grandma Sinton. 1986 (R. Sinton). Medium double. Tube short light pink with red stripes. Sepals white with splash of red near tube. Corolla soft shell pink. Medium size blooms, free flowering. Vigorous lax growth suitable for basket or compact bush.
H.2. 2.75

 

 

AwaitingImage

Great Scott. 1960 (Tiret). Double. Tube and Sepals carmine. Corolla jasper red, petaloids salmon pink. Flowers very large fairly free. Grows upright.
H.2. better as H.1. 2.50

 

 

AwaitingImage

Gruss aus dem Bodethal. 1904 (Teupel). Single. Sepals bright crimson. Corolla very dark purple, when first open almost black. Smallish flowers on a dwarf upright bush.
H.2. 2.75

 

 

PLEASE NOTE FOR WINTER MONTHS:

 H.1. requires greenhouse heated to minimum of 40F (4.5C).
 H.2. requires a cool greenhouse - half hardy.
 H.3. denotes the plant is hardy. The heights printed on the H3 varieties in this catalogue are an approximate guide to help your selection and planting layout and is the approximate height expected in the second growing season after a normal winter.

Although the above classifications are our recommendations, many of our customers are growing fuchsias that we classify as H.2 out of doors with good results and obviously with bigger blooms produced on H.2's than on
H.3's. It may be worth a try, the first winter being where greatest care is required (a good covering of peat is always beneficial).

The RHS and the British Fuchsia Society list many fuchsias that we classify as H2 medium hardy, as H3 hardy and with the climate changes (Global warming) this has probably become a fact
 

 

A       B       C      D       E       F       G       H       I       J       K       L       M       N       O

P       Q       R       S       T       U/V       W       Species       Hardies      
Small Flowered

All plants in this list are priced for a plant in a peat block for mail order.
If collected from the nursery they will be in 3-inch pots.
Larger plants are usually available.

 

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A          B       C       D       E       F       G       H       I       J       K       L       M       N       O       P

Q       R       S       T       U/V       W       Species       Hardies       
Small Flowered