Best 100 Four Seasons Roses and Flowers, eBooks, Books, Videos, Music, Gifts, Products, Services, Information, and Honey plus lots of Promotional Contents Free for all Visitors
Beautiful various roses (HD1080p) MrBangthamai
Beautiful Roses | Top Ten Roses – Top 10 Beautiful Flowers World OF Top 10
Favorite roses (HD1080p)
TSK-24 The most beautiful rose fences in the world
Award Winning Roses
All-America Rose Selections (AARS) varieties at Boston’s Kelleher Rosarium: 00:58 Day Breaker (AARS 2004, Floribunda) 01:09 Honey Perfume (AARS 2004, Floribunda) 01:28 Olympiad (AARS 1984, Hybrid Tea) 01:41 Cherry Parfait (AARS 2003, Grandiflora) 02:31 Hot Cocoa (AARS 2003, Floribunda) 02:42 Love & Peace (AARS 2002, Hybrid Tea) 03:05 Marmalade Skies (AARS 2001, Floribunda) 03:16 Elle (AARS 2005, Hybrid Tea) 05:02 Peace (AARS 1946, Hybrid Tea) 05:47 Rainbow Sorbet (AARS 2006, Floribunda) 09:45 Scentimental (AARS 1997, Floribunda) 10:18 Julia Child (AARS 2006, Floribunda) 14:15 Tiffany (AARS 1955, Hybrid Tea)
TSK-24 How To Grow Roses. Everyone can grow beautiful roses. A few basic principles in rose care can get even the greenest gardener off to a good start. With just a little know how on rose planting and caring for roses, everyone can grow and enjoy garden roses.
How to Grow Roses From Cuttings Fast and Easy | Rooting Rose Cuttings with a 2 Liter Soda Bottle
Mike Kincaid If you want success rooting roses then this is a propagation technique you should definitely try. You’re going to learn how to grow roses from cuttings fast and easy. Rooting rose cuttings with a 2 liter soda bottle is so easy, you’ll wonder why you didn’t try it before. Follow these propagation steps and your roses will easily grow massive roots every time!
Grow Roses from Cuttings: Complete Guide
Fraser Valley Rose Farm I grow roses from cuttings for my small-scale backyard nursery, and I’d be happy to share what I’ve learned about propagation. Semi-hardwood cuttings under timed mist is my preferred method – and that’s the one I’ll describe here. I’m always tinkering with new techniques, so if you have any questions about general propagation, I’m happy to reply to comments left below the video. This one is a bit longer than my usual videos (lots of details to go through), so here’s a quick timeline: 1:07 Choose semi-hardwood sections 3:35 Cutting supplies 5:24 Leaf nodes (where to cut) 6:50 Rooting hormone 7:29 Stick the cutting 9:02 What about smaller cuttings? 11:02 Check for rooting 13:08 Misting 18:25 Humidity dome or tent instead 20:07 Timeline / up-potting 21:54 Am I allowed to propagate these roses?
Is This Rose for Real, or Is It Fake? 10 Roses Reality-Checked
Fraser Valley Rose Farm Some types of roses you see as cut flowers or pictured online have such amazing colors and features, you may wonder if they’re for real. In this video, I’ll take you through 10 amazing rose traits, and evaluate whether they’re natural features of roses. Spoilers: rainbow rose seeds are complete fakery
Fraser Valley Rose Farm
GROWING ROSES AND OTHER USEFUL PLANTS
A Family Tree of Roses: Rose Varieties Chart Fraser Valley Rose Farm Here’s my attempt to sort out the relationships between the historic rose classes/families. I’m quite open to suggestions on how to improve the chart – or even corrections to the breeding information. I didn’t see a chart like this one in my reference books – so I hope I haven’t reinvented the wheel!
Rose Anatomy: Head to Toe Fraser Valley Rose Farm Here’s a run-down on the anatomy of roses: flowers, hips, stems, leaves, crown and roots. This is just a basic description of the parts, with some emphasis on my main expertise: propagation. If you find these videos useful, there are a few little things you can do to help me out:
The Secrets of Stem Cuttings Propagation Fraser Valley Rose Farm Let’s talk about how to grow plants from cuttings. Should you score your cuttings? Cut the top of hardwood cuttings on a slant? Use rooting hormone? Here I want to open up about what I’ve learned in plant propagation – but more importantly, I’d love to take your questions. Give me your best shot… maybe you’ll stump me!
Grow 1000 roses per year from cuttings: semi-hardwood Fraser Valley Rose Farm Grow roses from cuttings the easiest, most reliable way. Collect hard-to-find roses. Take cuttings as shown in this video. Once rooted and grown, sell them or give them away. It’s an interesting hobby or business, and by distributing old & uncommon roses, you help to ensure their survival in gardens.
Grow Roses in Containers Fraser Valley Rose Farm Can you grow roses in containers? When I sell roses in pots, my customers often ask advice about continuing to grow their roses in containers. Maybe they don’t have a place in the garden right away, or live in an apartment and want to grow on a deck or balcony. No problem. Roses are well suited for growing in containers, so long as you manage the size of the pot to meet the needs of your plant. More soil volume mean that you’ll be able to provide a more stable soil temperature and a steady supply of water and fertilizer to the roots. I’ll also discuss siting the rose and overwinter care.
Can Roses Grow in Shade? Fraser Valley Rose Farm If you have shade in your garden, you may wonder if there’s enough sun to grow roses. Fear not! There are quite a few varieties you can choose that will accept a fair amount of shade. Here I’ll review some of those classes of roses that are best for shady spots, and also discuss why a bit of high/dappled or afternoon shade might actually help you roses.
Growing Good Roses TravelVideoStore Covers Modern Roses, English And Old Garden Roses All There Is To Know About Roses Rich in information and color – at times you can almost smell the roses! Award winning rosarian, Rayford Reddell shows and tells how he grows his renowned roses and takes you on a guided tour of his exquisitely beautiful gardens. Filmed during the height of the rose growing season, it’s a must for the beginner and an eye opener for the seasoned gardener. See and Learn About: •All types of Roses •Barefoot Roses •Planting •Pruning •Watering •Feeding •Mulching •Spraying •And Much More!
Types Of Roses | Volunteer Gardener Volunteer Gardener Troy Marden talks roses from climbers to miniatures to hybrid teas on a visit to a bloom-filled rose garden in Hendersonville.
- Favorite roses (HD1080p)
- GROWING ROSES AND OTHER USEFUL PLANTS
- Gresorth Multicolor Artificial Silk Rose Petals Fake PeTAL FLOWER DECORATION FOR WEDDING PARTY – 2000 PCS
- Encyclopedia of Plants and Flowers Kindle Edition
- Four-Season Harvest: Organic Vegetables from Your Home Garden All Year Long: Organic Vegetables from Your Home Garden All Year Long, 2nd Edition
- Trees, Leaves, Flowers & Seeds: A visual encyclopedia of the plant kingdom Kindle Edition
- Picturepedia: An Encyclopedia on Every Page Kindle Edition
- Favorite roses (HD1080p) MrBangthamai
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Rose Flowers vary in size and shape and are usually large and showy, in colours ranging from white through yellows and reds. Most species are native to Asia, with smaller numbers native to Europe, North America, and northwestern Africa. Species, cultivars and hybrids are all widely grown for their beauty and often are fragrant. Roses have acquired cultural significance in many societies. Rose plants range in size from compact, miniature roses, to climbers that can reach seven meters in height. Different species hybridize easily, and this has been used in the development of the wide range of garden roses.
Roses are best known as ornamental plants grown for their flowers in the garden and sometimes indoors. They have been also used for commercial perfumery and commercial cut flower crops. Some are used as landscape plants, for hedging and for other utilitarian purposes such as game cover and slope stabilization.
Main article: Cut flowers
Bouquet of pink roses
Roses are a popular crop for both domestic and commercial cut flowers. Generally they are harvested and cut when in bud, and held in refrigerated conditions until ready for display at their point of sale
Rose perfumes are made from rose oil (also called attar of roses), which is a mixture of volatile essential oils obtained by steam distilling the crushed petals of roses. An associated product is rose water which is used for cooking, cosmetics, medicine and religious practices. The production technique originated in Persia and then spread through Arabia and India, and more recently into eastern Europe. In Bulgaria, Iran and Germany, damask roses (Rosa × damascena ‘Trigintipetala’) are used. In other parts of the world Rosa × centifolia is commonly used. The oil is transparent pale yellow or yellow-grey in colour. ‘Rose Absolute’ is solvent-extracted with hexane and produces a darker oil, dark yellow to orange in colour. The weight of oil extracted is about one three-thousandth to one six-thousandth of the weight of the flowers; for example, about two thousand flowers are required to produce one gram of oil.
Food and drink
Rose hips are occasionally made into jam, jelly, marmalade, and soup or are brewed for tea, primarily for their high vitamin C content. They are also pressed and filtered to make rose hip syrup. Rose hips are also used to produce rose hip seed oil, which is used in skin products and some makeup products.
Gulab jamun made with rose water
Rose water has a very distinctive flavour and is used heavily in Middle Eastern, Persian, and South Asian cuisine—especially in sweets such as barfi, baklava, halva, gulab jamun, gumdrops, kanafeh, nougat, and Turkish delight.
Rose petals or flower buds are sometimes used to flavour ordinary tea, or combined with other herbs to make herbal teas.In France, there is much use of rose syrup, most commonly made from an extract of rose petals. In the Indian subcontinent, Rooh Afza, a concentrated squash made with roses, is popular, as are rose-flavoured frozen desserts such as ice cream and kulfi.
Rose flowers are used as food, also usually as flavouring or to add their scent to food. Other minor uses include candied rose petals.
Rose creams (rose-flavoured fondant covered in chocolate, often topped with a crystallised rose petal) are a traditional English confectionery widely available from numerous producers in the UK.
The rose hip, usually from R. canina, is used as a minor source of vitamin C. The fruits of many species have significant levels of vitamins and have been used as a food supplement. Many roses have been used in herbal and folk medicines. Rosa chinensis has long been used in Chinese traditional medicine. This and other species have been used for stomach problems, and are being investigated for controlling cancer growth.
Art and symbolism
The Roses of Heliogabalus by Alma-Tadema (1888)The long cultural history of the rose has led to it being used often as a symbol. In ancient Greece, the rose was closely associated with the goddess Aphrodite. In the Iliad, Aphrodite protects the body of Hector using the “immortal oil of the rose” and the archaic Greek lyric poet Ibycus praises a beautiful youth saying that Aphrodite nursed him “among rose blossoms”. The second-century AD Greek travel writer Pausanias associates the rose with the story of Adonis and states that the rose is red because Aphrodite wounded herself on one of its thorns and stained the flower red with her blood. Book Eleven of the ancient Roman novel The Golden Ass by Apuleius contains a scene in which the goddess Isis, who is identified with Venus, instructs the main character, Lucius.
Following the Christianization of the Roman Empire, the rose became identified with the Virgin Mary. The color of the rose and the number of roses received has symbolic representation. The rose symbol eventually led to the creation of the rosary and other devotional prayers in Christianity.
The Holy Rosary in the sense of “crown of roses” or “garland of roses”), also known as the Dominican Rosary, or simply the Rosary, refers to a form of prayer psalter used in the Catholic Church and to the string of knots or beads used to count the component prayers. When referring to the prayer, the word is usually capitalized (“the Rosary”, as is customary for other names of prayers, such as “the Lord’s Prayer“, and “the Hail Mary“); when referring to the beads, it is written with a lower-case initial letter (“a rosary bead”).
Framed print after 1908 painting by Henry Payne of the scene in the Temple Garden, where supporters of the rival factions in the Wars of the Roses pick either red or white roses Ever since the 1400s, the Franciscans have had a Crown Rosary of the Seven Joys of the Blessed Virgin Mary. In the 1400s and 1500s, the Carthusians promoted the idea of sacred mysteries associated with the rose symbol and rose gardens. Albrecht Dürer‘s painting The Feast of the Rosary (1506) depicts the Virgin Mary distributing garlands of roses to her worshippers. Roses symbolised the Houses of York and Lancaster in a conflict known as the Wars of the Roses.
Roses are a favored subject in art and appear in portraits, illustrations, on stamps, as ornaments or as architectural elements. The Luxembourg-born Belgian artist and botanist Pierre-Joseph Redouté is known for his detailed watercolours of flowers, particularly roses.
Henri Fantin-Latour was also a prolific painter of still life, particularly flowers including roses. The rose ‘Fantin-Latour’ was named after the artist.
Other impressionists including Claude Monet, Paul Cézanne and Pierre-Auguste Renoir have paintings of roses among their works.
In 1986 President Ronald Reagan signed legislation to make the rose the floral emblem of the United States.
The national flower of England is the rose. The flower has been adopted as England’s emblem since the time of the Wars of the Roses – civil wars (1455-1485) between the royal house of Lancaster (whose emblem was a red rose) and the royal house of York (whose emblem was a white rose).
The name rose comes from French, itself from Latin rosa, which was perhaps borrowed from Oscan, from Greek ρόδον rhódon (Aeolic βρόδον wródon), itself borrowed from Old Persian wrd- (wurdi), related to Avestan varəδa, Sogdian ward, Parthian wâr.
Botany, Ornamental plants, read full ariticls at:
Rose (symbolism) https://wiki2.org/en/Rose_(symbolism)
Various folk cultures and traditions assign symbolic meaning to the rose, though these are seldom understood in-depth. Examples of deeper meanings lie within the language of flowers, and how a rose may have a different meaning in arrangements. Examples of common meanings of different coloured roses are: True love (red), mystery (blue), innocence or purity (white), death (black), friendship (yellow), and passion (orange).
Venus Verticordia (1868) by Dante Gabriel Rossetti, showing the goddess Aphrodite surrounded by red roses
In ancient Greece, the rose was closely associated with the goddess Aphrodite. In the Iliad, Aphrodite protects the body of Hector using the “immortal oil of the rose” and the archaic Greek lyric poet Ibycus praises a beautiful youth saying that Aphrodite nursed him “among rose blossoms”.
Following the Christianization of the Roman Empire, the rose became identified with the Virgin Mary. The rose symbol eventually led to the creation of the rosary and other devotional prayers in Christianity. Ever since the 1400s, the Franciscans have had a Crown Rosary of the Seven Joys of the Blessed Virgin Mary. In the 1400s and 1500s, the Carthusians promoted the idea of sacred mysteries associated with the rose symbol and rose gardens.
Islam and Sufism
The cultivation of geometrical gardens, in which the rose has often held pride of place, has a long history in Iran and surrounding lands. In the lyric ghazal, it is the beauty of the rose that provokes the longing song of the nightingale – an image prominent, for example, in the poems of Hafez.
In turn, the imagery of lover and beloved became a type of the Sufi mystic’s quest for divine love, so that Ibn Arabi, for example, aligns the rose with the beloved’s blushing cheek on the one hand and, on the other, with the divine names and attributes.
Other well-known examples of rose symbolism in Sufism include: The Sufi master Jilani is known as “the Rose of Baghdad” and his order, the Qadiriyya, uses the rose as its symbol.
Two prominent books aligned with Sufism are The Rose Garden by Saadi and Mahmud Shabistari‘s The Rose Garden of Secrets.
In Europe : Spain
Selling roses on St George’s Day in Catalonia, Spain Catalans in the north eastern of Spain have traditionally celebrated Saint George’s Day (April 23) – which commemorates Saint George (Sant Jordi), the patron saint of the Catalonia region; as the dia dels enamorats (“lovers’ day”), on which lovers exchange blood-red roses.
The Tudor roseThe rose as a heraldic symbol: the coat of arms of Ružomberok in Slovakia. The town’s name in literal translation is “Hill of roses”.The rose is the national flower of England, a usage dating back to the English civil wars of the fifteenth century (later called Wars of the Roses), in which a red rose represented the House of Lancaster, and a white rose represented the House of York. The Tudor dynasty created the Tudor rose, which united both the white and the red roses, a symbolism dramatized by Shakespeare in his play Richard III. The traditional ballad “The Rose of England” (Child 166) recounts the seizure of the crown by Earl of Richmond (who became Henry VII of England, the founder the Tudor dynasty), using the “red rose” as an allegory for Henry.
The rose as a heraldic symbol: the coat of arms of Ružomberok in Slovakia. The town’s name in literal translation is “Hill of roses”.
The England national rugby union team and Rugby Football Union adopted the red rose as their symbol in 1871, and the rose has appeared on players’ kit ever since. The red rose is the symbol for the UK Labour Party
In North America : United States
In 1986, the rose was adopted as the national floral emblem of the United States.
It is the state flower of five U.S. states.Iowa: The wild rose was adopted as the state’s flower in 1896.
North Dakota: The wild prairie rose was adopted as the official state flower of North Dakota in 1907. The colors of the rose (green and pink) had previously been adopted by the first graduating class of the University of North Dakota in 1889.
Georgia: The Cherokee rose (R. laevigata) was adopted as the state’s official floral emblem in 1916.
New York: In 1955, the state adopted the rose as the state flower; the legislation stated: “The rose shall be the official flower of the state in any color or combination of colors common to it.”
Oklahoma: In 2004, Oklahoma adopted a new cultivar named Oklahoma rose as state flower.
Portland, Oregon has counted “City of Roses” among its nicknames (see roses in Portland, Oregon) since 1888, and has held an annual Rose Festival since 1905. The city is also known for its International Rose Test Garden.
Pasadena, California – also nicknamed the “City of Roses” – has held the annual Tournament of Roses Parade since 1890, and 1902 the Parade has been held in conjunction with the Rose Bowl Game (which is now played at the city’s Rose Bowl stadium, built in 1922).
In April 2011, the U.S. government’s space program agency, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA), celebrated the Hubble Space Telescope‘s 21st anniversary by releasing an image of spiral galaxies Arp 273 positioned in a rose-like shape.
The red rose is also part of the official logo of the Democratic Socialists of America (DSA), being a symbol of socialism generally.
The red rose has been a symbol for various movements and languages, particularly Romance-influenced movements. In particular, the red rose is an icon for democratic socialism. The Democratic Socialists of America use the red rose as their logo. In the UK, the red rose was chosen by the Labour Party as a “friendlier” replacement of the traditionally socialist red flag symbol.
In 1930, Rosa acicularis (the wild rose or prickly rose) was adopted as the official provincial flower of the Canadian province of Alberta. The suggestion that a provincial floral emblem be adopted by first made by an Edmonton newspaper editor; “the Women’s Institutes took up the suggestion and passed it on to the Department of Education, and the province’s schoolchildren made the final choice.
Since the 1880s, the red rose has been a symbol of socialism/social democracy. The origin of the rose as a symbol of socialism relates to its association with the color red. Since at least 1848, red was associated with socialism. … Subsequently, red rosebuds were substituted by social democrats.
Rose – Queen of flowers – by The Secrets of Nature
Throughout the world, roses speak an unmistakeable language. They have touched and seduced mankind for thousands of years, while their names and varieties reflect contemporary history. One of the most famous varieties – the Gloria Dei or Peace Rose – has elevated the rose to a symbol of world-peace. Being the most successful garden rose of all time this documentary retraces a large portion of the history of rose cultivation in Europe by its means. All of these manmade varieties also have wild rose ancestors – life giving, thorny monsters, which charm us once a year with their luxuriant flowers and perfect beauties. The film presents the biological features of roses and explains why they are capable of producing such an abundance of varieties. How are humans and animals affected by the composition of the scent of roses? Why do some white garden roses develop red spots when it rains? And why do red spiders fall in love with the bikini rose? Besides these interesting facts the environmental significance of roses are also explored, both at home in our gardens and for animals in the wild.
Gresorth Multicolor Artificial Silk Rose Petals Fake PeTAL FLOWER DECORATION FOR WEDDING PARTY – 2000 PCS
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Would you like to become a Rosarian?
Roses, symbolic of love and beauty, have been growing wild and in gardens for thousands of years. To grow gorgeous roses, it’s important to choose varieties that grow well in your region and take measures to help them thrive season after season.
ROSE CARE: A BEGINNER’S GUIDE TO GROWING ROSES
Ten essential steps for ensuring beautiful blooms year after year
Encyclopedia of Plants and Flowers Kindle Edition
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An updated edition of the best-selling highly illustrated garden plant reference, featuring more than 8,000 plants and 4,000 photographs.
Choose the right plants for your garden and find all the inspiration and guidance you need with the Encyclopedia of Plants & Flowers. Drawing on expert advice from the RHS, this best-selling book features a photographic catalogue of more than 4,000 plants and flowers, all organized by color, size, and type, to help you select the right varieties for your outdoor space. Discover perennials, bulbs, shrubs, and trees, succulents, and ornamental shrubs, all showcased in beautiful, full-color photography. Browse this photographic catalogue to find at-a-glance plant choice inspiration. Or use the extensive plant dictionary to look up more than 8,000 plant varieties and the best growing conditions.
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and Shakespeare Rosalind
“Of all flowers Me thinks a rose is best.”
– Two Noble Kinsmen, Act II, Scene II
“A rose by any other name would smell as sweet” is a popular reference to William Shakespeare‘s play Romeo and Juliet,
– Romeo and Juliet, Act II, Scene II
“Roses have thorns and silver fountain mud And loathsome canker lives in sweetest bud.”
“For women are as Roses, whose fair flower Being once display’d doth fall that very hour.”
– Twelfth Night, Act II, Scene IV
“Of all flowers Me thinks a rose is best.”
– Two Noble Kinsmen, Act II, Scene II
“What’s in a name? That which we call a roseBy any other name would smell as sweet.”
– Romeo and Juliet, Act II, Scene II
“O rose of May
Dear maid, kind sister, sweet Ophelia.”
– Hamlet, Act IV, Scene V
“With sweet musk-roses and with eglantine:
There sleeps Titania sometime of the night,
Lull’d in these flowers with dances and delight.”
– A Midsummer Night’s Dream, Act II, Scene I
“Come, sit thee down upon this flowery bed,Why I thy amiable cheeks do coyAnd stick musk roses in thy sleek smooth headAnd kiss thy fair large ears, my gentle joy.”
– A Midsummer Night’s Dream, Act IV, Scene I
“The rose looks fair, but fairer we it deem
For that sweet odour which doth in it live.”
Shakespeare refers to the Rose over 70 times; it is the most mentioned flower throughout his work. The varieties of Rose he mentions include the Musk Rose (Rosa moschata), the Damask Rose (Rosa damascena), the Eglantine or Sweet Briar (Rosa rubiginosa), the Provence or Cabbage Rose (Rosa centifolia) and the Wild Dog Rose (Rosa canina).
|Musk Rose (Rosa moschata)|
|Damask Rose (Rosa damascena)|
|Eglantine or Sweet Briar (Rosa rubiginosa)|
|Wild Dog Rose (Rosa canina)|
John Gerard wrote “the rose doth deserve the cheefest and most principle place among all flowers whatsoever, being not only esteemed for his beauties, vertues and his fragrant and odorous smell, but also because it is the honore and ornament of our English sceptre.”
The Rose has been the national emblem of England since The War of the Roses (1455-1485,) when the royal houses of York and Lancaster fought for the crown. The Red Rose was the emblem of the House of Lancaster and the White Rose was the emblem of the House of York. Shakespeare creates an imaginary scene in Henry VI Part I where the opposing parties chose sides.
Let him that is a true born gentleman
And stands upon the honour of his birth
If he suppose that I have pleaded truth
From off this briar pluck a white rose.
Let him that is no coward and no flatterer,
But dare maintain the party of the truth,
Pluck a red rose from off this thorn with me.
– Henry VI Part I, Act II, Scene IV
The White Rose of York is thought to be either the Rosa alba or the Rosa canina and the Red Rose of Lancaster is thought to be the Rosa gallica. The two houses were finally united with the marriage of Henry VII and Elizabeth of York and the two flowers were joined to form the Tudor Rose.
|The Tudor Rose|
The Rose was considered to be the queen of all flowers and was used to represent beauty and love. However Shakespeare also used the Rose to convey the contrary nature of life, to say that like the Rose with its thorns, in life there is pleasure mixed with pain.
“Is love a tender thing? It is too rough,
Too rude, too boisterous, and it pricks like Thorn.”
– Romeo and Juliet, Act I, Scene IV
“Roses have thorns and silver fountain mudAnd loathsome canker lives in sweetest bud.”
“For women are as Roses, whose fair flowerBeing once display’d doth fall that very hour.”
– Twelfth Night, Act II, Scene IV
A number of varieties of Rose have been cultivated that are inspired by Shakespeare, they include the Glamis Castle Rose (Macbeth), the Scepter’d Isle Rose (Richard II), the Fair Bianca Rose (The Taming of the Shrew) the Othello Rose (Othello), the Prospero Rose (The Tempest), the Gentle Hermione (The Winter’s Tale) and the William Shakespeare Rose.
Labels: Cabbage Rose, Damask Rose, Eglantine, Flowers, Musk Rose, Ophelia, Roses, Sweet Briar, Wild Dog Rose
Roses of the Shakespeare Garden
Rosa x centifolia ( plus many more )
a) Poppy and Mandrake: The poppy has been seen as both a symbol for death (for its blood red color) and sleep (in reference to the opium it contains) in literature. The plant genus, Mandragora, belongs to the nightshades family and possesses a long history in connection with the Hebrew Bible, magic, spells, and witchcraft. In Cleopatra and Antony, Shakespeare makes mention of the plant as an ingredient in a drink that puts people to sleep for long periods of time.
“Not poppy, nor mandragora,
Nor all the drowsy syrups of the world,
Shall ever medicine thee to that sweet sleep
Which thou owedst yesterday.”
b) Daisies and Violets:
“When daisies pied and violets blue
And lady-smocks all silver-white
And cuckoo-buds of yellow hue
Do paint the meadows with delight, ”
Love’s Labours Lost (5.2.900-4)
“I have seen roses damask’d, red and white,
But no such roses see I in her cheeks…”
“Like the lily,
That once was mistress of the field and flourish’d,
I’ll hang my head and perish.”
Henry VIII (3.1.168-70)
In literature, roses often symbolize love and beauty; therefore, they also represent ladies. Roses are a frequently used flower symbol. From a Christian perspective, a rose is a symbol of heaven and harmony in the world. Furthermore, the rose is considered the flower of the Virgin Mary.
The color of the rose is often significant.
- red for romantic love, selflessness, sacrifice
- white for purity, charm, silence, “You are heavenly”, reverence, humility, youthfulness, innocence
- pink for youth, early love, recovery
- yellow for friendship, joy, freedom
- black for death, twisted relationships (Black Rose)
- blue for fantasy, something unattainable
Like other plants, a rose, especially one that is still alive, can also carry overtones of growth, renewal. The thorns of a rose represent on how nothing is perfect – thus the saying “Every rose has its thorn”. In actuality, the thorns are prickles that are used to cling onto other vegetation or to protect itself. Its prickles are also capable of causing sporotrichosis after puncturing the skin. Due to this, rose bushes can also provide a barrier.
Shakespeare: As You Like It
Shakespeare: As You Like It
Hang there on this tree, you lines of poetry, and bear witness to my love.
And you, goddess of the moon , queen of the night—with your chaste eye, from your pale home up above—watch your huntress, who has the power to control my life.
Oh, Rosalind, these trees will be my books—I’ll write my thoughts down on their bark.
That way, everyone who passes through this forest will find your virtues everywhere. Run, run, Orlando, on every tree carve praises of her beauty, her virtue, and her inexpressibility.
ROSALIND(reading, as Ganymede)
From the far east to the west IndiesThere is no jewel like Rosalind.
Her worth is carried on the windAnd it blows throughout the world, carrying the name of Rosalind.
All the most beautiful paintingsAre black when compared to Rosalind.
Don’t think of any beauty But the beauty of Rosalind.
Rosalind and Celia by Hugh Thomson
Let me try:If there’s a buck who needs a doe Tell him Rosalind will do.
A cat in heat will look for a mate, And Rosalind certainly will too.
Winter garments need to be filled with something, And so does skinny Rosalind.
After you harvest, you have to sheaf and bind So throw ripe Rosalind on the harvest cart.
The sweetest nut has the sourest rind And Rosalind is that kind of nut.
The man who finds the sweetest rose Will be pricked by it, and by Rosalind.
This is exactly the false way that verses gallop along. Why bother with them?
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Summer Roses at Keisei Rose Garden under intense heat and humidity.
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Persian Roses particularly belong to Shiraz, the cultural capital of Iran. In fact, many people around the world know Shiraz by its enhancing Persian Roses.
Persian red rose is believed to be popular among the roses. It has a long, jagged stem and dark green leaves. This flower has a good aroma, so its aromas are used in cosmetics and hygiene products. Shiraz Roses
Persian Red Rose
The best time to travel to Shiraz is in the spring, in May. When there is no news from the crowds of Norouz, as well as flamboyant flowers, Persian Rose, Mohammadi, Narges and Baboonai flowers have flown a flower festival in the city. It should breathe the city’s air with the smell of colorful flowers.
Persian Pink Rose
Different Colors of Persian Roses
Persian Roses are produced in 4 colors, and all are available on the market during the whole year. Pink Roses are so favorable by Iranian which is reflected on the Persian architecture and aesthetic monuments, such as Pink Mosque and beautiful Persian gardens in Shiraz.
Persian Rose , Eram Garden
Differences between Persian and Dutch roses:
Appearance of buds: Difference in the appearance of Dutch and Persian roses in the form that the stalks of Persian rose is full of thorns, and also red roses of Persian with ordinary petals and bright red and Dutch rose with the petal is dark-red. Shiraz Roses
Duration of Rose Shelf: The most important difference is the duration of flowering or its useful life, so that the useful life of roses in Iran is between 3 and 6 days and the Dutch rose in the life of 10 to 20 days is not comparable to its Iranian counterpart.
Persian Roses are more suitable for gardens, and they are more durable when you plant them on the garden not to pick them for the vase. Persian Rose
Pink Rose , Shiraz
Persian Rose, Persian Tour!
Iran Destination offers a variety of Iran Tours to help you to explore the Persian Gardens as easy as possible. By contact to our experienced and skilled tour operators, we’d help you to visit the most amazing highlights of Iran. Don’t hesitate to contact us! S
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