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'Corbett' Columbine

, : 'Corbett' Columbine. HortScience 30(1): 165

Aquilegia canadensis Corbett was derived from a wild population discovered on an abandoned railbed at Corbett, Baltimore County, Maryland, in 1985. Corbett differs from other plants of the species in height, habit and flower colour. Up to 6 weeks of flowering is possible, commencing in April, when 3-8 nodding flowers (2.5-5 cm long) are produced at or above the height of the uppermost leaves. The five petaloid sepals are ovate and ~1.5 cm long, and of a light pastel shade of yellow (RHS 2D).

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Related references

Bucks, Christine, 1998: Columbine- as you like it. The spring-blooming perennial flowers of columbine look at home in any landscape, whether it be a formal garden bed, an informal woodland, or a so-called naturalized setting. The writer discusses three ways to add these versatile and easy-to-grow...

Kearns, Cm, 1987: The columbine. Pennsylvania flower growers bulletin: 74) 1-3

Burgess, L., 1980: Consider the columbine. Flower and garden Western edition 24(5): 23

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Gambill, W.Jr, 1976: The Rocky Mountain columbine. American horticulturist: er 55 (4) 31-32

Kornobis, S.; Wolny, S., 1988: Potato rot eelworm on columbine. Sbornik UVTI Ustav Vedeckotechnickych Informaci Ochrana Rostlin 32(10): 12-13

Cory, E.N., 1916: The Columbine Leaf-Miner. Phytomyza aquilegiae, Hardy, was first observed in the larval stage in Maryland on 11th May 1914. Mines then occurred only in the lower leaves, but later spread throughout the entire foliage. Hibernation of this species takes place in the pupal st...

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Laubert, R., 1930: Leaf spot disease of Columbine. The causal organism of a columbine (Aquilegia vulgaris) disease characterized by large, circular, bluish-black to brownish-black spots on the leaves was identified as Ascochyta aquilegiae, the hyaline, elongated, non- or uniseptate, occasionally b...