East Anglian. 1960 (Thorne). Semi-double. Tube flesh pink. Sepals pink streaked carmine. Corolla rose flushed orange. Large flowers freely produced. Waxy type bloom. Grows upright.
H.2. Finer plant produced as H.1. 3.00




Eden Lady. 1975 (Ryle) Single. Sepals pink. Corolla amethyst-violet. Upright bush
H.2. 3.00




Eden Rock. Semi-double. Short bright red tube and sepals. Corolla dark purple veined pinkish red at base. Very strong upright growth with dark green foliage.
H.2. 3.00




El Cid. (Hardy)  1966 (Dr. O Colville). Single. Tube and Sepals rich bright red. Corolla rich burgundy. Excellent form strong growing fuchsia. 2-2ft (60-75cm).
H.3. 3.00




Elfin Glade. (Hardy) 1964 (Colville). Single. Tube and Sepals salmon rose. Corolla deeper salmon rose. Dainty pink hardy. Secured award of merit B.F.S. 1-2ft (45-75cm).
H.3. 3.00




Empress of Prussia. (Hardy) 1868 (Hoppe). Single. Tube and Sepals bright  scarlet. Corolla scarlet lake. Flowers very large for hardy fuchsia. 2-3ft  (75-90cm).
H.3. 3.00




Eruption. 2002 (de Graaff) Triphylla. Tube - long and tubular. Bright vivid cerise pink. Corolla small. A new rampant trailing variety which produces dense cascades of long vivid flowers on a dark bronze/green foliage.
H.2. 3.50




Estelle Marie. 1973 (Newton). Single. Tube greenish-white, short and thick. Sepals white with prominent green tips. Corolla violet-blue maturing to violet with white at base of petals. Flowers upright and sturdy, Bon Accorde habit. Clean appearance excellent for pot work.
H.2. 3.00




Eva Boerg. 1943 (Yorke). Single to semi-double. Tube greenish-white. Sepals pinkish-white, tipped green. Corolla pinkish-purple, splashed pink. Medium sized flowers freely produced. Lax growth. 2-3ft (75-90cm).
H.3. 3.00




Evensong. 1968 (Dr. O. Colville). Single. This fuchsia is a self white of very good form. Sepals reflex back to cover tube. Natural growth compact bush.
H.2 but H.1. for show work. 3.50




 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


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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.


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