Query results: Cultivar names only


N: $[Utricularia ' Allure ' {G.Bourke}]
P: Captive Exotics Newslett.1(4):7 (2011)
S: =[[Utricularia nelumbifolia {Gardn.}] * [Utricularia reniformis {St.Hil.}]
B: G.Bourke, Corrimal, NSW, AU, 2005
Nominant: G.Bourke, 2008
Registrant: G.Bourke, 9. 6. 2011
C: ? later synonym of [Utricularia cornigera {Studnicka}]
HC: Registered 29. 6. 2011 {JS}
Description: Captive Exotics Newslett.1(4):7 (2011)
"In 2005 I crossed [Utricularia nelumbifolia {Gardn.}] with the typical form of [Utricularia reniformis {St.Hil.}] producing seed on both parents. Of the offspring those with [Utricularia nelumbifolia {Gardn.}] as the female parent produced the most vigorous growth so one was selected for cultivation. Although the leaf was closest to [Utricularia reniformis {St.Hil.}], the plant regularly sent up vertical stolons never seen in that species. This trait is common in [Utricularia nelumbifolia {Gardn.}] which
N: $[Utricularia ' Asenath Waite ' {B.Rice}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.30:76 (2001)
PW: www.carnivorousplants.org/cpn/Species/v30n3p75_77.html#UAW
S: =[Utricularia calycifida {Benj.}]
B: B.Rice, 2000
Nominant: B.Rice, 30. 4. 2001
Registrant: B.Rice, Davis, USA, 30. 4. 2001
HC: Registered 21. 10. 2001 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.30:76 (2001)
"[Utricularia ' Asenath Waite ' {B.Rice}] resulted from a cross I made in 2000 between [Utricularia ' Lavinia Whateley ' {B.Rice}] (seed parent) and [Utricularia ' Mrs. Marsh ' {B.Rice}]. Interestingly, [Utricularia ' Asenath Waite ' {B.Rice}] has prominent purple leaf venation absent in both its parents. The flowers of this new cultivar are distinctive. The corolla lips are large and have a lovely blue-lilac blush. The lower lip has a large palate bulge with a yellow splotch at the crest. The rest of the palate bulge is covered with spots similar to those on Utricularia 'Mrs. Marsh', but much bolder. [Utricularia ' Asenath Waite ' {B.Rice}] should only be propagated by vegetative means. There is no guarantee that seed progeny would maintain the characters of this cultivar. Furthermore, many [Utricularia calycifida {Benj.}] plants grown from seed are slow growing. In contrast, the highly vigorous nature of [Utricularia ' Asenath Waite ' {B.Rice}] in cultivation was the final criterion I demanded when breeding superior plants for cultivar status."
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.30:77 (2001)
Propagation: vegetative only
Etymology: after a witch noted in the story, "The Thing on the Doorstep" by H.P. Lovecraft. Asenath Waite shared many physical characteristics of her ancestor Mrs. Marsh of Innsmouth. Asenath also had an interesting propensity for shallow plantings in soft soils.
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Utricularia ' Betty's Bay ' {S.Morley}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 27:33 (2005)
PW: uk.geocities.com/garden_of_eden@btinternet.com/misc/bisquamata_Bettys_Bay_web.doc
S: =[Utricularia bisquamata {Schrank}]
Introducer: S.Morley, 1984, from Betty's Bay near Hermanus, E False Bay, Cape, ZA
Nominant: S.Morley, Fangfoss, York, England
Registrant: S.Morley, 23. 9. 2005
HC: Registered 14. 11. 2005 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 27:35 (2005)
"The flowers of [Utricularia 'Betty's Bay ' {S.Morley}] are huge in comparison {with typical specimens of [Utricularia bisquamata {Schrank}]}, with the total height of the flower being up to 10 mm long, and the lower lip of the flower measuring up to 11 mm across at its widest point. The upper flower lip is pale yellow, with dark lilac longitudinal streaks, and is deeply notched at the apex giving the impression of 2 stubby "ears" at the top of the flower. The lower lip is predominantly lilac, but with an intense yellow patch at the base (top) of the lip; the lip is quite bulbous and ridged at this point, and there is an area of darker lilac between this and the rest of the lip. The spur is slightly curved, and size-wise about half of the total length of the flower long. When viewed from the front, the spur is not visible as it does not project below the lower lip. It is pale lilac in colour, fading towards the base (top). Each flower stalk can produce from 1 to several flowers in succession up the stalk; the specimen before me has 3 flowers/buds and measures 14 cm high, but is not yet fully grown. Unlike the "normal" form in cultivation, which readily self-pollinates and seeds profusely all over adjacent pots, [Utricularia ' Betty's Bay ' {S.Morley}] does not appear to set seed in cultivation unless hand pollinated."
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 27:34 (2005)
Etymology: after the provenance of the cultivar
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Utricularia ' Big Sister ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:52 (2004)
PW: www.carnivorousplants.org/cpn/Species/v33n2p52_55.html#sister
S: =?[[Utricularia reniformis {St.Hil.}] * [Utricularia nelumbifolia {Gardn.}]]
Introducer: ?
Nominant: B.Rice, Davis, CA, US & M.Studnicka, Liberec, CZ, 2003
Registrant: B.Rice & M.Studnicka, 15. 3. 2003
C: synonym of [Utricularia cornigera {Studnicka}]
HC: Registered 8. 9. 2004 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:52 (2004)
"The primary distinction between the two cultivars of [Utricularia reniformis {St.Hil.}] is size. At maturity, [Utricularia ' Big Sister ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}] consistently produces large leaves i.e. at least 8 cm in diameter. One of us (MS) has even observed a greenhouse specimen with leaves 22.2 cm in diameter, on a petiole 46 cm tall! Mature [Utricularia ' Big Sister ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}] specimens do not produce abundant small leaves (in contrast with [Utricularia ' Enfant Terrible ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}], described below). A second feature distinguishing the two cultivars is the incision into the leaf where the petiole attaches to the leaf blade. In [Utricularia ' Big Sister ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}], this cut is narrow (i.e. acute). See, for examples, the leaf lamina outlines in Taylor (1989), Figure 131 (figure elements 2,3,4). Floral characters are not considered important in distinguishing these two cultivars. Of the two Utricularia reniformis cultivars, [Utricularia ' Big Sister ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}] seems to be slightly more challenging to grow well. The giant leaves are not developed to perfection if the conditions are inadequate. This plant may perhaps be treated best as an epiphyte, and should be grown in a comparatively light, airy mix. Humidity should be high."
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:64 (2004)
Etymology: after the size of the plant
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Utricularia ' Cthulhu ' {B.Rice}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.29:20 (2000)
PW: www.carnivorousplants.org/cpn/Species/v29n1p14_21.html#cthulhu
S: =[Utricularia calycifida {Benj.}]
Introducer: ?, before 1990
Nominant: B.Rice, 17. 11. 1999
Registrant: B.Rice, Davis, USA, 22. 10. 1999
HC: Registered 30. 3. 2000 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.29:20 (2000)
"As I mentioned in a previous note (Carniv.Pl.Newslett.22:56, 1993), an interesting, mauve colored form of [Utricularia calycifida {Benj.}] is particularly noteworthy. This plant bears rounded, purple-veined leaves as does [Utricularia ' Yog-Sothoth ' {B.Rice}]. The flower is also large as in that cultivar, but differs in the details. First, the palate bulge is more rounded, pronounced and distinct from the rest of the lower corolla lip. Second - and most obviously - the yellow palate splotch is larger and surrounded by numerous anastomosing pale veins. The mauve-pink that contrasts with the pale veins is more saturated than the pink that colors the rest of the flower. The cultivar epithet "mauve flower" has not been established, so for this plant I propose instead the name [Utricularia ' Cthulhu ' {B.Rice}]."
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.29:19 (2000)
Propagation: vegetative only
Etymology: in commemoration of the fictional creature described by H.P. Lovecraft, a denizen of a semi-aquatic land, and endowed with countless stolon-
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Utricularia ' Enfant Terrible ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:53 (2004)
PW: www.carnivorousplants.org/cpn/Species/v33n2p52_55.html#terrible
S: =[Utricularia reniformis {St.Hil.}]
Introducer: ?
Nominant: B.Rice, Davis, CA, US & M.Studnicka, Liberec, CZ, 2003
Registrant: B.Rice & M.Studnicka, 15. 3. 2003
HC: Registered 8. 9. 2004 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:53 (2004)
"[Utricularia ' Enfant Terrible ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}] is the smaller form of this species in cultivation. Its leaves never exceed approximately 4 cm in size, on petioles approximately 12 cm tall. An interesting feature of this cultivar is the production of a carpet of minute ground-leaves under the large aerial-leaves. The diameters of these leaves range from as small as only a few mm to as large as a few cm. Depending upon the cultivation conditions, [Utricularia ' Enfant Terrible ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}] may only have large aerial-leaves, minute ground-leaves, or both. In a relatively dry California greenhouse, one of us (BR) has observed this plant to grow only aerial leaves during the cool, amenable winter, and ground-leaves during the hotter, fierce summer. Another feature distinguishing [Utricularia ' Enfant Terrible ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}]from [Utricularia ' Big Sister ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}] is in the nature of the leaf incision, where the petiole attaches to the leaf blade. In [Utricularia ' Enfant Terrible ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}], the incision is typically obtuse (instead of acute, as in [Utricularia ' Big Sister ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}]). For examples, refer to the leaf lamina drawings in Taylor (1989), in particular Figure 131 (figure elements 5,6,7). [Utricularia ' Enfant Terrible ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}] is often confused with [Utricularia nephrophylla {Benj.}], which has 0.1-1 cm leaf blades. While the ground-leaves of [Utricularia ' Enfant Terrible ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}] can mimic the appearance of [Utricularia nephrophylla {Benj.}], the larger aerial leaves of [Utricularia ' Enfant Terrible ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}] are diagnostic. The flowers of these two species are also quite different. Horticulturists who possess [Utricularia ' Enfant Terrible ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}] are sometimes frustrated by this plant when, despite heroic cultivation measures, it does not produce gigantic leaves. This is not [Utricularia ' Big sister ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}]! On the other hand, [Utricularia ' Enfant Terrible ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}] survives easily in conditions where [Utricularia ' Big Sister ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}] might wither and perish. [Utricularia ' Enfant Terrible ' {B.Rice & M.Studnicka}] is grown easily in a variety of mixes, but prefers a relatively light soil."
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:54 (2004)
Etymology: after the difficulty/impossibility to obtain large plants of this cultivar
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Utricularia ' Irene ' {G.Bourke}]
P: Carniflora Australis 7(3):7 (2010)
S: =[Utricularia uniflora {R.Br.}]
Introducer: G.Bourke, Corrimal, NSW, AU, from AU
Nominant: G.Bourke, 2010
Registrant: G.Bourke, 12. 6. 2010
HC: Registered 29. 6. 2011 {JS}
Description: Carniflora Australis 7(3):7 (2010)
"[Utricularia ' Irene ' {G.Bourke}] (Figure 4) is a selected clone of [Utricularia uniflora {R.Br.}] that produces white flowers with small violet blotches near the pallet of the lower lip. (...) Temperate conditions are preferred with damp to wet soil. This cultivar also flowers later in the season than other clones preferring mid to late summer."
Standard: Carniflora Australis 7(3):7, fig.4 (2010)
Propagation: by stolon division
Etymology: after introducer's grandmother
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Utricularia ' Jitka ' {M.Studnicka}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.34:27 (2005)
PW: www.carnivorousplants.org/cpn/Species/v34n1p27_28.html#jitka
S: =[[Utricularia quelchii {N.E.Br.}] * [Utricularia praetermissa {P.Taylor}]]
B: M.Studnicka, Bot. Gardens Liberec, CZ, 2000
Nominant: M.Studnicka
Registrant: M.Studnicka, 10. 7. 2004
Translation: [Utricularia ' Judith ' {M.Studnicka}] (English)
C: priority for parentage
HC: Registered 10. 10. 2005 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.34:27 (2005)
"The plant has the general floral and leaf structure of the paternal parent. The flower color, however, is quite different; while the flowers of [Utricularia praetermissa {P.Taylor}] are typically white or pale pink with a yellow palate splotch, the flowers of this cultivar are a splendidly rich mauve, with a prominent vitelline palate splotch. The leaves are petiolate, with obovate laminae. Each petiole is up to 7 cm long, the lamina measures up to 7 x 3 cm. Including the typical spray of 3-4 flowers, the entire inflorescence is up to 30 cm long. The flower stalk is stiff, and about 2 mm thick. A whorl of three narrow bracts is at the base of each flower pedicel; an additional whorl of bracts occurs on the peduncle, at about 2/3 of the distance from the ground to the lowermost flower. The whorls are rather strange, because they are serried, with two bracts crossed one over the other. The flowers open progressively from below, and thanks to their durability, the earliest flowers to open are still in good condition when the last flower opens, resulting in a very impressive and beautiful show! It is vigorous, and produces flowers frequently, time and time again. The flowers are large - the lower lip of corolla measures 34 mm in length and 52 mm in width. The smaller, upper lip is shorter than the upper calyx lobe, and is mostly hidden by it. The spur is falcate - it reaches the margin of the lower lip, but does not curve backwards at the apex as does the spur of [Utricularia praetermissa {P.Taylor}]."
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.34:32 (back cover) (2005)
Propagation: division
Etymology: after Jitka Strasserova, a friend of the originator
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Utricularia ' Johore ' {Muehlberg}]
P: Das Grosse Buch d.Wasserpfl.:212 (1980)
S: =[Utricularia aurea {Lour.}]
Introducer: Muehlberg, from Johore, Malaysia
Nominant: Muehlberg
HC: name not established (no description, violating Art.24.1., ICNCP)
Etymology: after the locality from which the plants were collected
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Utricularia ' Lavinia Whateley ' {B.Rice}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.29:20 (2000)
PW: www.carnivorousplants.org/cpn/Species/v29n1p14_21.html#lavinia
S: =[Utricularia calycifida {Benj.}]
Introducer: ?, before 1990
Nominant: B.Rice, 17. 11. 1999
Registrant: B.Rice, Davis, USA, 22. 10. 1999
HC: Registered 30. 3. 2000 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.29:20 (2000)
"As I mentioned in a previous note (Carniv.Pl.Newslett.22:56, 1993), a white-flowered variant of [Utricularia calycifida {Benj.}] exists and has been grown with the name [Utricularia calycifida {Benj.}] "white flower". This epithet has not been registered, and since it is overly ambiguous, I propose instead the name [Utricularia ' Lavinia Whateley ' {B.Rice}]. This cultivar's flower is similar in form to that of [Utricularia ' Yog-Sothoth ' {B.Rice}], except instead of predominantly pink, the flower is white. The yellow palate splotch is present. The leaf veins are not heavily tinted purple."
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.29:18 (2000)
Propagation: vegetative only
Etymology: honors the peculiarly pale, white-haired woman who appeared in H.P. Lovecrafts short novel, The Dunwich Horror
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Utricularia ' Merrie Heart ' {D'Amato}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:97 (2011)
S: =[Utricularia livida {E.Mey.}]
Introducer: P.D'Amato, Sebastopol, Ca., US, from MX, before 2011
Nominant: P.D'Amato
Registrant: P.D'Amato, 13. 6. 2011
HC: Registered 20. 10. 2011 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:97 (2011)
"The Mexican variety is even more attractive in flower than the African variety and is equally easy to grow. It flowers prolifically, most often from spring through autumn, but it can bloom in winter as well if kept warm and in high light levels. It is tolerant of light frost and brief freezes.
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:97 (2011)
Propagation: vegetative
Etymology: after the affectionate spelling F.E.Lloyd used for his beloved wife, Mary Hart
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Utricularia ' Mrs. Marsh ' {B.Rice}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.29:20 (2000)
PW: www.carnivorousplants.org/cpn/Species/v29n1p14_21.html#marsh
S: =[Utricularia calycifida {Benj.}]
Introducer: ?, received from P.McMillan, Arizona, before 1990
Nominant: B.Rice, 17. 11. 1999
Registrant: B.Rice, Davis, USA, 22. 10. 1999
HC: Registered 30. 3. 2000 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.29:20 (2000)
"In an article on [Utricularia calycifida {Benj.}] (Carniv.Pl.Newslett 21: 9-13, 1992) I discussed a clone that I referred to as "spotted flower". This unestablished epithet is being abandoned, and the cultivar name [Utricularia ' Mrs. Marsh ' {B.Rice}] is being established in its place. I described the flower of [Utricularia ' Mrs. Marsh ' {B.Rice}] in detail in that article, and for convenience I am using the Figure 2 that appeared on page 12 as a photographic standard. In summary, [Utricularia ' Mrs. Marsh ' {B.Rice}] can be recognized by its small white to pale-lilac flower. The corolla lips are decorated with small purplish-brown spots which are sometimes stretched into streaks. The orange-yellow palate splotch is edged in brown. The overall effect is remarkably similar to the patterning on some frogs or tiger cowrie sea shells ([Cypraea tigris]). The leaves are strap shaped, and are purplish only when growing rapidly."
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.21:12 (1992)
Propagation: vegetative only
Etymology: in commemoration of the second wife of Captain Obed Marsh, from H.P. Lovecrafts tale, The Shadow over Innsmouth, a mysterious figure known for her froglike appearance and strange affinity to water
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Utricularia ' Nuedlinger Flair ' {T.Carow}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.37:110 (2008)
S: =[[Utricularia alpina {Jacq.}] * [Utricularia humboldtii {Schomb.}]]
B: T.Carow, Nuedlingen, DE, 6. 1994
Nominant: T.Carow, 10. 5. 2006
Registrant: T.Carow, 25. 10. 2007
C: priority for parentage
HC: Registered 15. 12. 2008 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.37:110 (2008)
"The petioles look similar to those of [Utricularia alpina {Jacq.}], but have a much longer stalk. The lamina is obovate to broadly lanceolate and up to 10 cm long and 4 cm wide. In shady conditions, the leaf stalk is up to 20 cm long, so the whole leaf could be up to 30 cm long. The traps looks similar to those of [Utricularia alpina {Jacq.}] and are about 1 mm in diameter.
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.37:124 (2008)
Propagation: vegetative only
Etymology: after village fair at breeder's locality
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Utricularia ' Pittier Moon ' {Wyman & Hoogenstrijd}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.36:118 (2007)
S: =[Utricularia alpina {Jacq.}]
Introducer: T.H.Wyman, Stone Mountain, GA, USA, from Henry Pittier National Park, before 2006
Nominant: T.H.Wyman & G. Hoogenstrijd, 12. 12. 2006
Registrant: T.H.Wyman & G.Hoogenstrijd, 17. 1. 2007
HC: Registered 24. 12. 2007 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.36:118 (2007)
"This plant is significantly more robust when compared to the more typical forms of [Utricularia alpina {Jacq.}] found in cultivation (...) and has occasionally been referred to by horticulturists as a "giant" or "large" form. The leaves are large - typically 20-45 cm long and 4-8 cm wide. This is 2-6 times the size of typical clones in cultivation, which for us are 8-20 cm long and 1.5-4 cm wide. They are also quite thick and almost succulent in texture. In outline they are diamond-shaped with a distinct petiole. Likewise, the blooms of this plant are 1.5-2.5 times larger than those of typical clones (see Figure 2) Flowers are typically born 2-4 on an inflorescence and, other than their large size, are typical for the species."
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.36:119 (2007)
Propagation: vegetative only
Etymology: after Henry Pittier National Park
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder
N: $[Utricularia ' Yog-Sothoth ' {B.Rice}]
P: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.29:17 (2000)
PW: www.carnivorousplants.org/cpn/Species/v29n1p14_21.html#yog
S: =[Utricularia calycifida {Benj.}]
Introducer: ?, from VE, before 1990
Nominant: B.Rice, 17. 11. 1999
Registrant: B.Rice, Davis, USA, 22. 10. 1999
HC: Registered 30. 3. 2000 {JS}
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.29:17 (2000)
"I used the tentative, descriptive phrase "purple veins" to describe one commonly cultivated form. This form has petiolate leaves with a oval lamina that are veined throughout with deep purple pigmentation (see Carniv.Pl.Newslett.21:10, Figure 1:1). The flowers are large, and the apron-like lower corolla lobe hangs down and nearly completely hides the spur. The corolla is pink, but with a yellow patch (edged in white) on the proximal palate bulge (see Carniv.Pl.Newslett.21:12, Figure 3). This plant is being established as the cultivar [Utricularia ' Yog-Sothoth ' {B.Rice}]."
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.21:10 & 12 (1992)
Propagation: vegetative only
Etymology: notes the potent and enigmatic entity mentioned in various stories by H.P. Lovecraft, the original Yog-Sothoth and the cultivar share features such as peculiar venation, countless sucking mouths, and an insatiable appetite
image: Check Bob Ziemer's Photo Finder