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Rose Hedges

Rose Hedges

Roses are increasingly popular grown as spectacular flowering hedges which can be pruned between 2½ft to over 6ft in height. As well as providing a valuable feature within the garden they are also useful for dividing one part of the garden from another. To achieve a nice dense hedge, plant your bushes closely: not more than 18” apart. Hedges of David Austin’s English Roses are particularly valuable. Unlike most other hedges they will repeat flower prolifically, producing flushes of glorious, fragrant blooms throughout the summer until the first frosts. Other roses we recommend for hedging are the more compact Gallicas, Albas and modern shrub roses. Roses can also be used to create impenetrable barrier hedges which act as a deterrent to intruders. Most species roses make excellent thorny barriers, as well as some of the thorny English Rose varieties.

   

1-12 of 12 results

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  1. Kew Gardens

    Kew Gardens

    English Shrub Rose
    Small, single flowers held in very large heads, rather like a hydrangea, produced almost continuously from early summer into autumn. Soft apricot buds open to pure white, with a hint of soft lemon behind the stamens. It is extremely healthy and almost thornless. The growth is bushy and rather upright. David Austin, 2009.
    £18.50 - £25.50
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  2. The Lark Ascending

    The Lark Ascending

    English Shrub Rose
    Graceful semi-double flowers, of a pleasing apricot, are produced from the ground upwards, and are held in large heads of up to fifteen, nicely spaced blooms. They have a beautiful open-cup shape, loosely filled with about twenty petals, arranged around a cluster of golden stamens. It forms an extremely healthy shrub with tall, airy growth. Named after the much-loved piece of music by Ralph Vaughan Williams. David Austin, 2012.
    £18.50 - £25.50
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  1. Scarborough Fair

    Scarborough Fair

    English Shrub Rose
    Despite giving the impression of utmost delicacy, this is a very tough, healthy and reliable variety. Extremely floriferous; its soft pink, semi-double flowers are held in large sprays and have a musky Old Rose scent. It forms a bushy, rather upright shrub. Named after the English folk song, made popular by Simon and Garfunkel. David Austin, 2003.
    £18.50 - £25.50
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  2. Hyde Hall

    Hyde Hall

    English Shrub Rose
    A very large shrub, producing mid pink, rosette blooms in both small and large sprays. The individual blooms have a simple beauty but are particularly impressive when viewed en masse. The foliage is fine and pointed, similar to that of a Wild Rose. It is very tough, reliable and healthy. Named after the Royal Horticultural Society’s Essex estate, which includes many English Roses. David Austin, 2004.
    £18.50 - £25.50
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  1. Lichfield Angel

    Lichfield Angel

    English Shrub Rose
    Pale peachy pink buds gradually open to form neatly cupped, cream rosettes. Each bloom has a perfect ring of waxy petals enclosing numerous smaller petals. Eventually the petals turn back to form a large, domed flower. It forms a vigorous, rounded, almost thornless shrub, its blooms nodding attractively on the branch. Named after an 8th century limestone sculptured panel, discovered in Lichfield Cathedral. David Austin, 2006.
    £18.50 - £25.50
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  2. The Lady's Blush

    The Lady's Blush

    English Shrub Rose
    An extremely free-flowering variety, bearing rounded, semi-double cups of a pure mid pink. Each flower has a creamy white eye, often a white stripe and a fine cluster of golden yellow stamens. At the point of attachment to the stamens there is a prominent red ring. It forms an attractive, rounded, bushy plant. Named to commemorate the 125th anniversary of The Lady magazine. David Austin, 2010.
    £18.50 - £25.50
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  1. Wildeve

    Wildeve

    English Shrub Rose
    Distinctly quartered, rosette blooms are produced on long arching branches. They are soft blush with a pretty apricot hue, the outer petals paling to almost white. It forms a bushy, mounding shrub. Named after the character in Thomas Hardy's The Return of the Native. David Austin, 2003.
    £18.50 - £25.50
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  2. Wisley 2008

    Wisley 2008

    English Shrub Rose
    The perfect rosette flowers are shallowly cupped, about 3” across, and are a very pure light pink. The outer petals pale prettily towards the edges. The growth is elegantly arching, producing its flowers along the stems and building up into a fine, vigorous shrub. Named for the Royal Horticultural Society’s garden. David Austin, 2008.
    £18.50 - £25.50
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  1. Lady Salisbury

    Lady Salisbury

    English Shrub Rose
    Rich pink buds open to light pink, informal rosettes, which pale over time. It flowers with impressive regularity from early summer onwards. The growth is bushy with matt green leaves. David Austin, 2011.
    £18.50 - £25.50
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  2. Skylark

    Skylark

    English Shrub Rose
    Bears semi-double, open cups, with prominent stamens, which are mid pink at first, paling slightly to lilac-pink. There is a light but pleasing musky Tea fragrance. The growth is light and airy, building up into a natural, well-rounded shrub. David Austin, 2007.
    £18.50 - £25.50
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  1. Anne Boleyn

    Anne Boleyn

    English Shrub Rose
    Large sprays of cupped, rosette blooms, with symmetrically arranged petals. They are a soft shade of warm mid pink and have just a hint of a button eye. Its low, spreading growth builds up to form a neatly mounded shrub with soft green, highly polished foliage. Named for the second of Henry VIII's six wives. David Austin, 1999.
    £18.50 - £25.50
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  2. Morning Mist

    Morning Mist

    English Shrub Rose
    A striking variety with large, truly single flowers, which are a strong shade of coral-pink. They each have a large boss of yellow stamens with red anthers. It is one of the largest English Roses, forming a big, bushy shrub. Although repeat flowering, it also bears a superb crop of large orange hips through the winter. David Austin, 1996.
    £18.50 - £25.50
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