Crocosmia

(Common Name: Montbretia)

Lively plants with sword-shaped leaves and bright flowers along stiff stems in late summer. The plants grow form chains of corms and will spread, although the cultivated varieties are not invasive like the species. Some of the very large flowered types are only just hardy, but we have selected some tough types for most garden situations. They grow surprisingly well in shade and will cope with very hot sunny positions provided they do not dry out completely.
Propagate by division in Autumn (preferred) or Spring. Remove seed heads in early winter to avoid the odd self seed as these won't come true to type.

Crocosmia are members of the Iridaceae (Iris) family.

Photo: Crocosmia Bressingham Beacon in our garden in August adding a true blaze of colour.

Crocosmia Bressingham Beacon

Fairly early for a Crocosmia with orange flowers with red patterning. Very much admired in our garden. Not a rampant spreader.

Price 5.00 (9cm pot)

Available to order for mail order and collection at plant fairs

Crocosmia Culzean Peach

The person who named this plant used plenty of artistic licence, but having said that is does have a peachy shade to it. 2ft - 2ft 6in / 60 - 75cm tall

SOLD OUT

Crocosmia Venus

New to our catalogue

Shorter than average with orange and yellow flowers

Price 5.00 (9cm pot)

Available to order for mail order and collection at plant fairs

Crocosmia Firejumper

Short with boldly patterned orange and yellow flowers

SOLD OUT

Crocosmia Hellfire

New to our catalogue

Dark and devilishly red. Tall (3ft / 90cm) with broad leaves. It's the one that everyone asks for in our garden.

Price: 5.00 (9cm pot)

Crocosmia Lucifer

Tall (4ft) and early (late July / early August onwards) with pleated leaves and flame red flowers. A devillishly good plant for all sorts of planting styles.

RHS Award of Garden Merit

Price: 5.00 (9cm pot) Just a few left.

Perfect partners: Crocosmia Lucifer adds a splash of colour to the wheaten shades of Stipa gigantea and Digitalis ferruginea.

Lucifer adds an intense glow to the dappled shade under one of the our snakebark maples in late July.

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