Query results: All matching fields

N: $[Sarracenia ' Blood Sweat & Tears ' {P.Wilson}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 33:52 (2011)
S: =[[Sarracenia flava var. atropurpurea {(Hort.Bull ex Mast.) Hort.Bull ex W.Robinson}] * [Sarracenia rubra subsp. jonesii {(Wherry) Wherry}]]
B: P.Sheridan, Woodford, Va., US, early 2000s
Nominant: P.Wilson, Taunton, UK
Registrant: P.Wilson, 4. 11. 2011
C: later synonym of [Sarracenia popei {Mast.}]
HC: Registered 7. 11. 2011 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 33:52 (2011)
"[Sarracenia ' Blood Sweat & Tears ' {P.Wilson}] has strong red colouration throughout the entire pitcher, with the colour most intense in the throat area. It is characteristic for producing beads of nectar also in the throat area. The flower is also shown here and is a delicate pink colour fading to pale yellow. I can't remember if the flower retains any of the scent of either parent."
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 33:51 (2006)
Propagation: artificial (vegetative)
Etymology: after colour and copios liquid (nectar) production of pitchers
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Sarracenia ' Langford Williams ' {L.Williams}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 28:30 (2006)
S: =[[Sarracenia leucophylla {Raf.}] * [Sarracenia alata {(Wood) Wood}]]
Introducer: L.Williams, from P & J Plants, Hereford, England, late spring 2003
Nominant: L.Williams, Swansea, UK, 2005
Registrant: L.Williams, 2006
C: later synonym of [Sarracenia areolata {Macf.}]
HC: Registered 3. 6. 2006 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 28:30 (2006)
"The pitcher shape is very much your basic [Sarracenia areolata {Macf.}] style, controlled by the [Sarracenia alata {(Wood) Wood}] parent, but with [Sarracenia leucophylla {Raf.}] giving influence in the slight waviness in the pitcher lid. However, it is the colouration of this particular hybrid that I believe warrants its cultivar status. The lower half of the pitcher is a fresh green colour, similar to that of the [Sarracenia alata {(Wood) Wood}] parent. However it is halfway up the pitcher when this plant stands out from the rest of the other [Sarracenia areolata {Macf.}] hybrids! The outer pitcher seems to be a pale cream/white colour, overlapped lightly in a light pale green marbling, then pencilled with its deep maroon veins. The lip of the pitcher opening is a pale creamy white colour, with just a hint of the faintest green. Inside the pitcher opening one can see light areoiles between the maroon veins, again another inherited trait from its [Sarracenia leucophylla {Raf.}] parent. From the pictures shown on the right (p.31), these areoles or windows are clearly visible in between the maroon veining on the upper part of the pitcher walls. Also shown in the pictures are the creamy-white lips with the hint of green."
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 28:30&31 (2006)
Etymology: after the nominant (?)
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Sarracenia ' Melissa Mazur ' {P.Wilson}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 27:42 (2005)
S: =[Sarracenia purpurea var. burkii {Schnell}]
B: P.Wilson, ca. 1995
Nominant: P.Wilson, Martock, UK
Registrant: P.Wilson, 26. 9. 2005
HC: Registered 14. 11. 2005 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 27:42 (2005)
"[Sarracenia ' Melissa Mazur ' {P.Wilson}] has pitchers with no visible veining either inside or outside. When newly opened, the pitchers are coloured a beautifully delicate shade of coral pink. Later, as the pitchers age the pink colour fades to a more overall green colour with whitish and sometimes pinkish areas. During the cold winter months darker pink patches sometimes appear on the pitchers. The pitchers are mostly retained through the winter in all but the coldest climates. The flowers are especially beautiful. The petals are a very delicate shade of pale pink and are unscented."
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 27:43 (2005)
Propagation: asexually only
Etymology: after the wife of Carl Mazur, who supplied the seeds from which the cultivar was grown and selected
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Sarracenia ' Victoria Morley ' {S.Morley}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 27:15 (2005)
PW: uk.geocities.com/garden_of_eden@btinternet.com/misc/SarraceniaVictoriaMorley_web.doc
S: =[[[Sarracenia leucophylla {Raf.}] * [Sarracenia purpurea {L.}]] * [Sarracenia leucophylla {Raf.}]]
B: S.Morley, 1986
Nominant: S.Morley, Fangfoss, York, England
Registrant: S.Morley, 23. 9. 2005
C: later synonym of [Sarracenia mitchelliana {Hort.S.G.}]
HC: Registered 14. 11. 2005 {JS}
Description: Sarracenia:20 (1996)
"Pitchers are upright and superficially similar to [Sarracenia leucophylla {Raf.}] in shape, but proportionally broader in the upper parts with an extremely large, wavy lid, and have a large, wide-lipped and pointed mouth, withe the front lip of the mouth turned down as much as 90deg. The lid can be twice as wide as the pitcher mouth, and is held almost horizontally, although on initial inspection it appears to be more upright due to the extremely frilly, upturned edges to the lid; late-season pitchers can have a more upright lid. Size-wise, pitchers are typically 35-45 cm high on mature plants, with lids up to 8 cm wide, and the pitcher mouth up to 4 cm wide. There is a small, but prominent, wing to each pitcher; the position of this wing can vary depending on whether the pitchers are early or late-season, but generally occupies the "middle third" of the pitcher, fading out and disappearing towards both the mouth and the base of the pitcher. Late-season pitchers tend to be a bit more stocky than early season ones, a trait it shares with its dominant [Sarracenia leucophylla {Raf.}] parentage.
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 27:15 (Fig.1) & 18 (Fig.2) (2005)
Etymology: after originator's wife
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Cephalotus ' Eden Black ' {S.Morley}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 29:7 (2007)
S: =[Cephalotus follicularis {Labill.}]
B: S.Morley, Fangfoss, York, UK, late 1980s
Nominant: S.Morley
Registrant: S.Morley, 6. 1. 2007
HC: Registered 29. 7. 2007 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 29:7 (2007)
"The most notable characteristic of this cultivar is the darkly coloured pitchers. I refer to them as black, which is possibly what some might call artistic licence, but but they are certainly as black as many darkly coloured plants of popular garden plant species given the same description; they are probably best described as dark purple. I find it almost impossible to capture accurately the colour in any photograph, although photos give an impression of the colour, hence I will refer to colour using standard colours from the RHS colour chart. To be specific they correspond to the RHS mini colour chart colour RHS 200A (dark brown) when fully coloured. See Figure 1 which shows a fully coloured pitcher. In contrast my "Dudley Watts" clone has pitcher colour corresponding to RHS 187A (dark purple brown). The peristome of [Cephalotus 'Eden Black ' {S.Morley}] darkens quickly in full sun and the rest of the pitcher follows suit, with the pitcher eventually assuming virtually the same colour as the peristome; this is unlike any other [Cephalotus {Labill.}] I grow, where the pitchers are usually a hue lighter than the peristome. The dark colour spreads to both the outer and inner surfaces of the lid, even suffusing the windows with colour. The inner collar of the pitcher also becomes a dull purple colour in parts. The pitchers are on the large side, and are at least as big as my "Dudley Watts" pitchers at 5 cm, although they are getting bigger every year; the plant produced flower buds in 2005 for the first time, but is possibly not yet fully mature. The pitchers are elegant, long, relatively smooth and more-or-less straight-sided, lacking very crinkly pitchers characterising some of the clones available in cultivation. They have a well-formed peristome and a wide mouth; here they differ from the "Dudley Watts" clone which is noticeably constricted towards the mouth with a chunky, thickened peristome. The plant is rather shy in producing non-carnivorous leaves, a trait it shares with my "vigorous clumping" clone, which is a super characteristic for the grower but not terribly conductive to propagation from leaf cuttings (non-carnivorous leaves are usually easier to root)!"
Standard: Carniv.Pl.J.(UK)29:8, fig.1 (2007)
Propagation: vegetatively via leaf or rhizome cuttings or by division
Etymology: after originator's house name and pitcher colour
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Drosera ' Tamlin ' {W.Dawnstar}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 26:19 (2003)
S: =[Drosera spatulata {Labill.}]
B: W.'Tamlin' Dawnstar, Oswego, NY, US, 2001
Nominant: W.Dawnstar, 2003
Registrant: W.Dawnstar, 2004
HC: Registered 1. 6. 2004 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 26:19 (2003)
"This large-growing specimen of [Drosera {L.}] entered my collection in 2001 from seed sent to me as misidentified as a "superhairy" kind of [Drosera montana var. tomentosa {(St.Hil.) Diels}]. After seeing the mature plant did not conform to this identification, I sought to learn its identity through many enquiries to the international carnivorous plant community, which included such notables as Dr. Barry Rice, Dr. Jan Schlauer, Fernando Rivadavia, Dr. Miloslav Studnicka, Vitor Oliveira de Miranda, Ivan Snyder, and Robert Gibson. Most opinions were uncertain based on the nature of the plants atypical appearance, and the lack of flowers and scape at the time the enquiries were made. Robert Gibson was able to provide a positive determination once the plant showed its white flowers, and in August 2002 wrote, "I suspect they are indeed [Drosera spatulata {Labill.}] -- the clincher is in the photo of the flower. An older flower, below the open one, has sepal tips that have not closed back over the top of the fruit. This seems to be only found in [Drosera spatulata {Labill.}], but is not always developed. The leaf shape, colour and base of scape, plus flower structure all agree with [Drosera spatulata {Labill.}]." Ivan Snyder and Greg Bourke, familiar with this species mentioned that it resembled the plants they had seen growing on Fraser Island (Queensland, Australia). This plant is distinguished by its large form: it grows up to 7 cm in diameter, and up to 7 cm high. The leaves that form in the centre of the plant have a slight undulation and arch, being held initially erect, and later becoming decumbent in persistent layers. This habit raises the center of the plant at maturity up to 7 cm from the surface of the substrate (see Figure A). The rosettes of mature plants never lie flat against the substrate. In general habit it is similar to [Drosera venusta {P.Debbert}], for which it was initially mistaken by many experts. The flower of [Drosera ' Tamlin ' {W.Dawnstar}] is white. In strong light the plant attains a deep orange-red colouration overall, and is well coloured even in lower light conditions of terraria. Seedlings produced by self-pollination maintain this cultivar's unnique characteristics. As such, this cultivar may be propagated both by seed and vegetative means. This plant does not present any particular cultivation challenges: it is a tropical plant that requires no dormancy, and produces large amounts of seed. Vegetative propagation has not yet been attempted. The plant is long-lived - the original plant of this cultivar I obtained two years ago is still thriving in my collection."
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 26:back cover (2003)
Etymology: after the internet nickname (after a folk hero of Celtic legend) of the introducer
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Utricularia ' Betty's Bay ' {S.Morley}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 27:33 (2005)
PW: uk.geocities.com/garden_of_eden@btinternet.com/misc/bisquamata_Bettys_Bay_web.doc
S: =[Utricularia bisquamata {Schrank}]
Introducer: S.Morley, 1984, from Betty's Bay near Hermanus, E False Bay, Cape, ZA
Nominant: S.Morley, Fangfoss, York, England
Registrant: S.Morley, 23. 9. 2005
HC: Registered 14. 11. 2005 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 27:35 (2005)
"The flowers of [Utricularia 'Betty's Bay ' {S.Morley}] are huge in comparison {with typical specimens of [Utricularia bisquamata {Schrank}]}, with the total height of the flower being up to 10 mm long, and the lower lip of the flower measuring up to 11 mm across at its widest point. The upper flower lip is pale yellow, with dark lilac longitudinal streaks, and is deeply notched at the apex giving the impression of 2 stubby "ears" at the top of the flower. The lower lip is predominantly lilac, but with an intense yellow patch at the base (top) of the lip; the lip is quite bulbous and ridged at this point, and there is an area of darker lilac between this and the rest of the lip. The spur is slightly curved, and size-wise about half of the total length of the flower long. When viewed from the front, the spur is not visible as it does not project below the lower lip. It is pale lilac in colour, fading towards the base (top). Each flower stalk can produce from 1 to several flowers in succession up the stalk; the specimen before me has 3 flowers/buds and measures 14 cm high, but is not yet fully grown. Unlike the "normal" form in cultivation, which readily self-pollinates and seeds profusely all over adjacent pots, [Utricularia ' Betty's Bay ' {S.Morley}] does not appear to set seed in cultivation unless hand pollinated."
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 27:34 (2005)
Etymology: after the provenance of the cultivar
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder