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Taylors Clematis :: Queen Mother

texensis

 

Clematis Queen Mother

Taylors Clematis: texensis  


texensis Clematis Queen Mother

texensis Clematis Queen Mother


Latin Name

texensis
Trademark viticella
Pot size when delivered Sent out in Large 2 litre pots, (8 inches deep x 5 inches wide)
Size when delivered In most cases plants are around 1 metre high when sent out (depending on growth rate & time of year)
Age when delivered All our plants are at least 2 years old when sent out

Aspect

Sun or Part Shade

Flowering Time

July to October

Height

6 - 10ft (2 - 3m)

Pruning group

Prune Hard - Group 3 - Medium sized flowers

Colour

Pink and Red

Species

Clematis - Texensis
 

Price:

£12.00

 
Buy Now
        

Clematis Queen Mother is a new variety to our nursery (oct 2014), pink and white nodding flowers from july to October, hard prune back to 18 inches in spring each year (group 3)

This is one of those clematis that is in deliberation amongst the heads of the 'clematis world' as to whether its a texensis or a viticella

The Main attributes, such as the fact that it has 'Urn shaped' or 'Trumpet / flute shaped' flowers and the fact that they nod, along with the re-curved tepals are all common traits of the 'Texensis' species/group.

But the fact that the breeder (William Straver from Germany) did not log which clematis are the actual parents , means that its not certain which group it falls into. The fact that some of the buds do nod, would indicate that it is part of the 'viticella' group.

So we are unsure but by pure looks and habit alone we feel it needs to stay in our texensis group

Also suitable for containers Also suitable for containers
Attract Butterflies & Bees to your garden with this plant Attract Butterflies & Bees to your garden with this plant
Sent out in Large 2 litre pots, (8 inches deep x 5 inches wide) Sent out in Large 2 litre pots, (8 inches deep x 5 inches wide)
In most cases plants are around 1 metre high when sent out (depending on growth rate & time of year) In most cases plants are around 1 metre high when sent out (depending on growth rate & time of year)
All our plants are at least 2 years old when sent out All our plants are at least 2 years old when sent out
 

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Detailed images

Clematis Queen Mother fully open

Clematis Queen Mother fully open



Clematis Queen Mother nodding

Clematis Queen Mother nodding



Clematis Queen Mother under side shot

Clematis Queen Mother under side shot



Clematis Queen Mother nice curved sepals

Clematis Queen Mother nice curved sepals



Clematis Queen Mother close up

Clematis Queen Mother close up



Clematis Queen Mother

Clematis Queen Mother



Clematis Queen Mother flowering nicely

Clematis Queen Mother flowering nicely



 

FAQs

Clematis Queen Mother

This question was asked by
- Kathy D

Interested in Queen Mother. You put it as a Texensis, everywhere else says it is a Viticella.
Comments please! We think Viticella group may be more reliable.
Thank you.

Hi Kathy, great question!

I have had a few conversations with growers and breeders today about this and the general consensus is that it could 'in theory' be classed as 'either' or 'both' - which ever way you look at it, you can rest assured that Clematis 'Queen mother' is fully hardy and will perform very well in any situation that you put her in. So regardless as to whether you think it is texensis or viticella - its a really strong grower and a general good 'doo-er'

please see below the edit that I have made to the description on our website today :-

This is one of those clematis that is in deliberation amongst the heads of the 'clematis world' as to whether its a texensis or a viticella



The Main attributes, such as the fact that it has 'Urn shaped' or 'Trumpet / flute shaped' flowers and the fact that they nod, along with the re-curved tepals are all common traits of the 'Texensis' species/group.



But the fact that the breeder (William Straver from Germany) did not log which clematis are the actual parents , means that its not certain which group it falls into. The fact that some of the buds do nod, would indicate that it is part of the 'viticella' group.



So we are unsure but by pure looks and habit alone we feel it needs to stay in our texensis group





Queen Mother



Queen Mother


Chris and Suzy


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