All American Rose Selection.
The broad part of a leaf.
A modified or reduced leaf that occurs beneath and next to a peduncle.
The swollen part of the stem where the scion of a grafted rose meets the understock.
The protective cover of a rose flower, composed o the sepals.
One of the main stems of a rose plant.
Roses whose long canes can be trained along fences or walls, variable in flower size, form and mature habit.
The petals of a rose flower considered as a single unit.
A named rose variety exhibiting distinct and consistent features, indicated by single quotation marks.
Medium sized flowers often more compact in habit, medium length stems.
Large flowers borne in clusters usually taller in habit, individual stems within each cluster are suitable or cutting.
The fruit of a rose Inflorescence: the flowering part of a plant; a rose inflorescence may bear single or multiple flowers.
Large flowers generally borne one per stem, medium to tall in habit, long cutting stems.
The individual segment of a compound rose leaf.
Small flowered roses with proportionately smaller foliage, often very compact in habit, stems are also shorter but still suitable for cutting.
The point on a stem from which leaves and buds emerge.
Strictly speaking, a rose introduced before 1867, but more loosely used to describe any rose grown or introduced before 1900 Once-blooming: a rose that flowers only once in early summer and does not repeat.
A rose propagated as a cutting rather than by grafting.
A stalk that supports a single flower or flower cluster Petal: the showy, usually colored part of a flower.
The stalk by which a leaf attaches to a stem; also leafstalk.
The female reproductive organ of a flower, consisting of an ovary, style, and stigma.
Small flowers borne in very large clusters, usually compact in habit, medium-short stems.
The technical term for a rose thorn.
The root portion of a plant onto which the scion is grafted; also understock
Species or near-species roses valued for their hardiness old fashioned flowers and fountainous habits. Many are available on their own roots.
A shoot grafted onto a rootstock; the "top" of a grafted rose.
One of the five individual, leaflike divisions of the calyx.
Free blooming plants with differing flower sizes and forms, broadly varying in mature size but of full bushy attractive habit,usually good disease resistance and hardiness.
Roses of varying habits which are never too big to tuck into restricted garden spaces.
A spontaneous genetic mutation, often resulting in a plant that bears flowers of a different color or with more or fewer petals than the original plant.
The male reproductive organ of a flower, consisting of a filament and anther.
A small, leaflike appendage that occurs at the base of the petiole.
A stem, usually unwanted, that originates from a rootstock.