Query results: Cultivar names only


N: $[Byblis ' Cataby ' {D'Amato}]
P: Savage Garden:182 (1998)
S: =[Byblis gigantea {Salisb.}]
Introducer: A.Lowrie, from Cataby, W.A.
Nominant: A.Lowrie
HC: name not registered with ICRA, description insufficient
Description: Savage Garden:182 (1998)
"There are a few forms of this species ([Byblis gigantea {Salisb.}]). The typical one has fairly short stems with leaves clustered at the growing point. The more recently described [Byblis ' Enneabba ' {D'Amato}] and [Byblis ' Cataby ' {D'Amato}] forms have taller stems with leaves more sparsely arranged along them."
Etymology: after the provenience of the plant
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Byblis ' Darwin Red ' {D'Amato}]
P: Savage Garden:183 (1998)
S: =[Byblis aquatica {Lowrie & Conran}]
Introducer: A.Lowrie, from Darwin, N.T.
Nominant: A.Lowrie
HC: registration preliminary (standard missing)
Description: Savage Garden:183 (1998)
"From the Darwin area (in the extreme north of the Northern Territory) are maroon plants called [Byblis ' Darwin Red ' {D'Amato}]."
Etymology: after the provenience and the colour of the plant
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Byblis ' David ' {B.Barnes}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.39:43 (2010)
S: =[Byblis liniflora {Salisb.}]
Introducer: B.Barnes, Longwood, Fla., US, from "Rare Exotic Seeds", 12. 2. 2009
Nominant: B.Barnes
Registrant: B.Barnes, 7. 3. 2010
HC: Registered 28. 7. 2010 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.39:43 (2010)
"I soon discovered that the resulting plants possessed the same pulvinus anomaly that was first documented by [Byblis ' Goliath ' {B.Barnes}] in 2008. However, this marvelous cultivar is much smaller (to 20 cm tall) and forms pulvinus on the leaf axils as well as the pedicels. Interestingly, pulvinus formation is unconditional and the leaves move downward to form a tripod-like support for the plant. Another distinguishing factor is the existence of sessile glands on the shoot apex and leaves. Branching is rare but does occur.
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.39:43 (2010)
Propagation: by seed and cuttings
Etymology: after size and shape of plant
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Byblis ' Enneabba ' {D'Amato}]
P: Savage Garden:182 (1998)
S: =[Byblis gigantea {Lindl.}]
Introducer: A.Lowrie, from Enneabba, W.A.
Nominant: A.Lowrie
HC: name not registered with ICRA, description insufficient
Description: Savage Garden:182 (1998)
"There are a few forms of this species ([Byblis gigantea {Salisb.}]). The typical one has fairly short stems with leaves clustered at the growing point. The more recently described [Byblis ' Enneabba ' {D'Amato}] and [Byblis ' Cataby ' {D'Amato}] forms have taller stems with leaves more sparsely arranged along them."
Etymology: after the provenience of the plant
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Byblis ' Goliath ' {B.Barnes}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.38:16 (2009)
S: =[Byblis filifolia {Planch.}]
Introducer: B.Barnes, Longwood, Fla., US, 2007
Nominant: B.Barnes, 9. 6. 2008
Registrant: B.Barnes, 13. 6. 2008
HC: Registered 10. 5. 2009 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.38:16 (2009)
"Plants can reach maturity in five months and produce flowers in showy masses. The flowers open at first light and promptly close by 4p.m.
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.38:17 (2009)
Etymology: after size and shape of plant
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder