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Book Review: Reinventing the Rose, by Kenneth J. Harvey | National Post
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Videos For more of our videos, subscribe to our YouTube channel. Thankfully, a more naturalistic approach to growing roses has come to the fore, and gardeners are realising that there is no reason why roses cannot be incorporated into general garden schemes, and mixed with other plants such as low shrubs, perennials, biennials and annuals.
This trend, which started in northern Europe, is slowly filtering through to Greece. Breeding hybrids. European fascination with roses dates to the early 19th century when repeat flowering roses were introduced from China.
There began the quest to produce a continually flowering rose. Hybrid perpetuals were the first such as Rosagallica var. It was not a particularly robust or healthy rose, but its distinctive pointed buds and flowers dominated breeding style for decades. Though some gardeners stayed true to the subtle grace, scent and beauty - but fashioned roses, during the 20th century, Floribunda Roses and HTs became the ideal because of their long flowering season.
However, most cultivars were not particularly fragrant and almost all were disease-prone, requiring regular spraying throughout the blooming period to prevent blackspot, mildew and so on.qekofyzujo.cf
Reinventing Axl Rose
Therein originates the enthusiasm for growing roses in block beds - so that they could be displayed, sprayed and pruned together. Ultimately, the style led to their associated rose growing with high maintenance. In parallel with this came greater awareness of environmental as well as health and safety issues, and a rise in the number of garden chemicals being withdrawn from the market.
Suddenly, gardeners didn't want to spray disease-prone roses any more.
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Quest for vigour. Breeders began to focus on health and vigour. Early disease-free roses were produced by Kordes and Noack Roses, in Germany, and were popular for use in mass-planting municipal schemes. But despite their health and ease of maintenance they were not really garden-worthy. It was clear there was a gaping hole in the market. During the '70s and '80s British grower David Austin saw the potential in creating a rose which combined the delicate charm and fragrance of old-fashioned roses with the flowering performance of modern HTs and floribundas.