International Carnivorous Plant Society

Carnivorous Plant Names Database

Registered Cultivars

This page lists cultivar names registered by the ICPS with the International Society for Horticultural Science. There may be cultivars published in CPN that have not had the name officially registered yet. For a complete list of cultivars published in CPN, please see the cultivar descriptions at cpn.carnivorousplants.org.

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Drosera

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38 cultivars found for Drosera:

Drosera 'Albino' Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 13:40 (1989)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Albino' Borret & Farrow
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 13:40 (1989)
Synonym: =Drosera capensis L.
Originator: R.Borret, Oxford; N.Farrow, Felixstowe, Suffolk, early 1988
Nominant: R.Borret & N.Farrow
Registrant: R.Borret & N.Farrow
Horicultural comment: Registered 10. 11. 1998 {JS}
Standard: Savage Garden:128 (1998), (only second plant from left)
Propagation: leaf cuttings & seed
Etymology: after the complete lack of anthocyanins
Description: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.13:40 (1989)
"After "growing-on" it became obvious that one plant was unusual for it presented a white flower and not the usual pink colour. The plant was propagated further by leaf cuttings and seed and was found to breed "true" (i.e. white flowers were produced). Another and probably more significant feature of the described form is the lack of red colouration in the leaves and tentacles under various lighting conditions, including strong sun."
Drosera 'Alexandrite Aster' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:119 (2016)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Alexandrite Aster' H.Carlton
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:119 (2016)
Comment: priority for parentage
Synonym: =Drosera aliciae Hamet * Drosera spatulata Labill. * Drosera oblanceolata Y.Z.Ruan
Originator: H.Carlton, Greeley, Colorado, US, early 2014
Nominant: H.Carlton, 12. 2015
Registrant: H.Carlton, 18. 4. 2016
Horicultural comment: Registered 23. 12. 2016 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:119 (2016)
Propagation: leaf, scape, or root cuttings
Etymology: after the coloration of leaves and tentacles reminiscent of the mineral alexandrite
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:119 (2016)
"This cultivar can reach in excess of 8 cm across, with a ground-hugging layered rosette of tapered leaves that resemble the flat, spreading petals of asters or windflowers. Up to a dozen or more leaves can be active at any one time. Drosera aliciae Hamet lends not only size to the hybrid but also greater width of the leaves, with tentacles covering more than half the leaf length (Fig. 2). The base color of the leaves is rich olive green, with scarlet tentacles adding a red halo to the leaves, especially notable when viewed against strong lighting, much like the red/green color-changing gemstone Alexandrite. Occasionally, the lamina may also obtain a slight red blush.
The inflorescences of this cultivar may reach up to 50 cm high, with a dappled indumentum of red trichomes and small glandular hairs. Flowers can be 2 cm across, a delicate mauve-pink with egg-shaped petals (Fig. 2)."
Drosera 'Ambrosia' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:25 (2011)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Ambrosia' B.Barnes
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:25 (2011)
Comment: synonym of Drosera californica Hort. ex Cheek
Synonym: =Drosera filiformis var. tracyi Diels * Drosera filiformis Raf.
Originator: B.Barnes, Longwood, Fla., US, 2007
Nominant: B.Barnes
Registrant: B.Barnes, 13. 9. 2010
Horicultural comment: Registered 3. 4. 2011 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:24 (second plant from right only!), 25 (fig.2) (2011)
Propagation: vegetative propagation by leaf cuttings and division
Etymology: after dark red nectar laden glands reminiscent of divine nectar drink
Description: Carniv.PlNewslett.40:25 (2011)
"Drosera ' Ambrosia ' B.Barnes = (anthocyanin-free Drosera filiformis var. tracyi Diels x Florida all-red form of Drosera filiformis Raf.) retains many traits of the anthocyanin-free Drosera filiformis var. tracyi Diels parent including pale yellow leaves and colorless tentacles, but has the dark red glands of the Florida all-red
form of Drosera filiformis Raf. (See Figure 2). This tends to make the plant appear similar to Drosophyllum Link in many ways. This varies greatly from the description of Drosera ' California Sunset ' Mazrimas, in which the tentacles and glands are "light red to deep pink in color"."
Drosera 'Anemone' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:74 (2016)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Anemone' H.Carlton
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:74 (2016)
Comment: priority for parentage
Synonym: =Drosera oblanceolata Y.Z.Ruan * Drosera spatulata Labill. * Drosera capensis L.
Originator: H.Carlton, Greeley, Colorado, US, late 2014
Nominant: H.Carlton
Registrant: H.Carlton, 24. 12. 2015
Horicultural comment: Registered 30. 11. 2016 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:74 (2016)
Propagation: vegetative propagation by leaf or root cuttings
Etymology: from appearance of outstretched leaves like stinging tentacles of sea anemones
Description: Carniv.PlNewslett.45:74 (2016)
"a stout rosetted plant bearing semi-erect elongate leaves intermediate between the paddle-shaped leaves of the mother and the strap leaves of the father, and was the only seed to successfully sprout. The plant can reach, possibly exceed, 76 mm across, and leaves up to 5 mm off the ground. Even in full sun the leaves retain a greenish to slightly yellowish ground color, blushing on the edges and in the tentacles with scarlet (Fig. 3). Flower stalks can be incredibly tall, upwards of 46 cm or more with blooms 2 cm wide and a delicate pale pink shade (Fig. 2)."
Drosera 'Big Easy' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:84 (2004)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Big Easy' W.J.Clemens
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:84 (2004) http://legacy.carnivorousplants.org/cpn/articles/CPNv33n3p83_89.pdf
Web Publication: http://legacy.carnivorousplants.org/cpn/Species/v33n3p83_89.html#easy
Synonym: =Drosera regia Stephens
Originator: W.J.Clemens, Tucson, Arizona, USA, obtained commercially from "Marie's Orchids", 2000
Nominant: W.J.Clemens
Registrant: W.J.Clemens, 16. 9. 2003
Horicultural comment: Registered 30. 12. 2004 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:87 (2004)
Etymology: after the ease of cultivation and propagation of this cultivar
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:84 (2004)
"Under my cultural conditions this clone Drosera ' Big Easy ' W.J.Clemens has been just that, big and easy to grow and propagate. It produces leaves a maximum of 23 cm (9 inches) long. It has never gone dormant, never flowered or even initiated a flower stalk. Several times I have managed to propagate it from leaf cuttings floating in jars of pure water. It readily initiates buds and plants on any and all pieces of severed root. I have propagated hundreds of plants this way and have traded them widely. Other than its ease of cultivation, which is its most distinctive characteristic, its compact size is a distinctive characteristic of this cultivar."
Drosera 'California Sunset' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.10:95 (1981)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'California Sunset' Mazrimas
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.10:95 (1981) http://legacy.carnivorousplants.org/cpn/articles/CPNv10n4p95.pdf
Web Publication: http://legacy.carnivorousplants.org/cpn/Species/v10n4p95.html
Comment: synonym of Drosera californica Hort. ex Cheek
Synonym: =Drosera filiformis Raf. * Drosera filiformis var. tracyi Diels
Originator: J.A.Mazrimas, spring 1973
Nominant: J.A.Mazrimas
Registrant: J.A.Mazrimas, 17. 7. 1980
Horicultural comment: Registered 10. 11. 1998 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.10:95 (1981)
Etymology: artificial hybrid raised in California
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.10:95 (1981)
"California grex (sic!) resulted from crossing Drosera filiformis Raf. * Drosera filiformis var. tracyi (Macf. ex Diels) Diels. The cross was originally made in spring 1973 when the parents bloomed at the same time. about 50 flowers were pollinated. In resulting hybrids leaves grow up to 0.5 m. long; tentacles are light red or deep pink in color. Flowers are large like Drosera filiformis var. tracyi (Macf. ex Diels) Diels, color is rose pink and they are borne on tall scapes. Outer margins of flowers are scalloped. The anther lobes are separate and stamen filament is green. Hibernacula seem to be more hairy than Drosera filiformis var. tracyi (Macf. ex Diels) Diels and more like Drosera filiformis Raf.. Drosera ' California Sunset ' Mazrimas is the only selection thus far from the cross and it possesses characteristics of the group as a whole."
Drosera 'Caprice' Carniv.Bestandsl.:2 (1991)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Caprice' Hort.Westphal
Publication: Carniv.Bestandsl.:2 (1991)
Comment: later synonym of Drosera henryana Hort.Weiner ex B.Pierson
Synonym: =Drosera aliciae R.Hamet * Drosera capensis L.
Horicultural comment: name not established (no description, violating Art.24.1., ICNCP)
Drosera 'Charles Darwin' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.35:68 (2006)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Charles Darwin' I.Snyder
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.35:68 (2006)
Synonym: =Drosera rotundifolia L.
Originator: I.Snyder, 10. 2001
Nominant: I.Snyder, Hermosa Beach, CA, USA, 3. 2005
Registrant: I.Snyder, 23. 2. 2005
Horicultural comment: Registered 16. 10. 2006 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.35:69 (2006)
Propagation: possible by seed
Etymology: after Charles Darwin, who devoted most of his book "Insectivorous Plants" to [Drosera rotundifolia {L.}]
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.35:68 (2006)
"Although D. rotundifolia may not be as clearly variable as Darwin's finches, there are certainly different ecotypes to be found. Drosera ' Charles Darwin ' I.Snyder was created by hybridizing two different parent forms of Drosera rotundifolia L. naturally found in California which I had originally collected in July, 1997. One parent (from Gasquet, Del Norte Co.; a lowland site) had a weak dormancy requirement, while the other was a larger plant (Willow Lake, N. Plumas CO.; a highland site). I had been cross pollinating these in an attempt to develop a plant more desirable for cultivation; in October 2001 I germinated a plant that exceeded all my expectations. Cultivate Drosera ' Charles Darwin ' I.Snyder as you would the tropical form of Drosera anglica Huds. from Hawaii. Like the Hawaiian plant, Drosera ' Charles Darwin ' I.Snyder grows continuously under typical indoor terrarium cultivation. Grown outdoors in temperate regions the plant will produce a protective winter bud as normal for Drosera rotundifolia L.. Drosera ' Charles Darwin ' I.Snyder seed is vigorous and viable, and germinates readily without a cold stratification period. In fact, if the seed is not promptly harvested and dried it often germinates while still in the seed capsule and then rots. While this makes it easy to sow the already germinating seedlings, it complicates the procedure of harvesting seed for storage. Plants flower readily without having to enter a dormancy period first. Drosera ' Charles Darwin ' I.Snyder has proven superior in cultivation to all known natural forms. In many growth trials, growers have remarked that it performs especially well indoors. Cultivation is easy via leaf cuttings. Furthermore, the cultivar's three hallmark traits, seed germination without cold stratification, year-round growth indoors, and ability to flower without having first gone through a dormancy period, are also preserved when the plant is propagated by seed, so the cultivar is available through the ICPS Seed bank."
Drosera 'Childhood Wishes' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:118 (2016)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Childhood Wishes' H.Carlton
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:118 (2016)
Comment: priority for parentage
Synonym: =Drosera affinis Welw. ex Oliv. * Drosera spatulata Labill.
Originator: H.Carlton, Greeley, Colorado, US, late 2014
Nominant: H.Carlton
Registrant: H.Carlton, 19. 5. 2016
Horicultural comment: Registered 23. 12. 2016 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:118 (2016)
Etymology: after resemblance of the plant to a dandelion seed-head (blown away by children upon making a wish)
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:118 (2016)
"The resulting hybrid is a unique stem-forming plant that reaches on average 7 cm high, with 4 cm leaves that spread out in all directions from the growing point. The leaves are narrow and elongate, with long petioles and thin paddle-shaped lamina that are often folded down the middle to produce a cylindrical profile. Color is bright emerald green, framed by light red tentacles; the lamina will occasionally blush light red under strong light (Fig. 1). Flower stalks are long and wiry, up to 40 cm tall, and bear small, delicate pink blooms."
Drosera 'Cuba' Savage Garden:137 (1998)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Cuba' D'Amato
Publication: Savage Garden:137 (1998)
Synonym: =Drosera intermedia Hayne
Originator: P.D'Amato, from Cuba
Nominant: P.D'Amato
Horicultural comment: Registered 11. 6. 1999 {JS}
Standard: Savage Garden:134 (1998), (second plant from left only)
Etymology: after the provenience of the plant
Description: Savage Garden:137 (1998)
"Tropical forms, such as those from Cuba, have smaller compact rosettes perfect for the terrarium."
Drosera 'Dork's Pink' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.44:18 (2015)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Dork's Pink' Hancock & Lowrie
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.44:18 (2015)
Comment: priority for parentage
Synonym: =Drosera lasiantha Lowrie & Carlquist * Drosera callistos N.Marchant & Lowrie
Originator: J.Hancock, Stanthorpe, AU, spring 2000
Nominant: J.Hancock & A.Lowrie, 2013
Registrant: J.Hancock & A.Lowrie, 27. 10. 2014
Horicultural comment: Registered 9. 4. 2015 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.44:18, 20-22 (2015)
Etymology: after originator's dog and flower colour
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.44:19 (2015)
"A fibrous-rooted perennial herb, plant forming a compact rosette, 1.5?2 cm in diameter, appressed closely to soil surface. Stem 5?10 mm long, covered with remains of previous seasons' growth. Active leaves 12?18 per rosette; petiole 4?5 mm long, 0.7?0.8 mm wide for most of its length, narrowing to 0.5?0.6 mm wide at lamina, lenticulate in section ca. 0.3 mm thick, sparsely scattered with minute, translucent white glands on the abaxial surface, as well as margins, adaxial surface glabrous. Lamina broadly elliptic, 2.3?2.5 mm long, 1.8?2 mm wide, adaxial surface with insect-catching glands positioned around margins and smaller glands within, abaxial surface moderately covered with translucent white trichomes bearing translucent white apical glands. Stipular bud ovoid, shaggy, 3?4.5 mm long, 3?4 mm in diameter at base; stipules 4.3?4.5 mm long, 3?3.5 mm wide, 1.3?1.5 mm wide at base, 3-lobed; central lobe lacerated into 3 segments, central one shortly divided into 5 laciniae at apex, lateral ones each shortly divided into 3 laciniae at apex; lateral lobe outer margins +/- entire, laciniate across apex with 3 laciniae, innermost lacinia equal in length of central lobe. Gemmae ovate, ca. 1.3 mm long, ca. 1.3 mm wide, ca. 0.9 mm thick. (Fig. 6) Inflorescence 1 per leafy rosette, 4.5?7 (mostly 6?7) cm tall including peduncle, forming a crowded 10?18-flowered scorpioid cyme; peduncle basal portion sparsely covered with translucent white glandular trichomes, glandular density increasing towards the apex and throughout the inflorescence; pedicels 1.8?2mm long, semi-erect in sterile fruit, moderately covered with translucent white glandular trichomes ca. 0.1 mm long. Bracts mostly absent, shortly filiform when present. Sepals +/- broadly elliptic or broadly ovate, 2.8?3 mm long, 1.3?1.5 mm wide, margins entire, apex irregularly serrate, moderately covered with translucent white glandular trichomes ca. 0.2 mm long. Petals adaxial surface pinkish orange, black at base and extending a little upwards along the mid vein, together (as 5 petals) appearing overall star-shaped and surrounded by red flaring, abaxial surface pink, with distinctive red radiating and branching venation, obovate, margins entire, apex +/- slightly irregularly crenate, 7?8 mm long, 4?4.5 mm wide. Stamens 5, 1.5?2 mm long; filaments blackish maroon; anthers and pollen yellow. Ovary blackish maroon, broadly obovoid, 0.6?0.7 mm long, 0.8?0.9 mm in diameter. Styles 3, blackish maroon, horizontal, terete, 0.5?0.6 mm long, ca. 0.1 mm in diameter; stigmas reddish maroon, slightly curved above the horizontal, clavate, 1.5?1.6 mm long, dilating towards apex to ca. 0.2 mm in diameter, then tapering to ca. 0.1 mm near the rounded apex, papillose. Seeds absent (a sterile hybrid)."
Drosera 'Dreamsicle' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:25 (2011)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Dreamsicle' B.Barnes
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:25 (2011)
Comment: synonym of Drosera californica Hort. ex Cheek
Synonym: =Drosera filiformis Raf. * Drosera filiformis var. tracyi Diels
Originator: B.Barnes, Longwood, Fla., US, 2007
Nominant: B.Barnes
Registrant: B.Barnes, 13. 9. 2010
Horicultural comment: Registered 3. 4. 2011 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:24 (second plant from left only!), 25 (fig.3) (2011)
Propagation: vegetative propagation by leaf cuttings and division
Etymology: after the fiery-orange tentacles and glands reminiscent of a glowing orange popsicle or "creamsicle" as it is called
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:25 (2011)
"Drosera ' Dreamsicle ' B.Barnes = (Florida all-red form of Drosera filiformis Raf. x anthocyanin-free Drosera filiformis var. tracyi Diels) exhibits the pale-yellowish leaf color of the anthocyanin-free Drosera filiformis var. tracyi Diels parent combined with the coloration of the other Drosera filiformis Raf. parent. However, the leaves, tentacles and glands take on a fiery-orange coloration, giving
the overall plant an eerie orange glow (see Figure 3). Once again, this varies greatly from the "light red to deep pink in color" description of the glands and tentacle coloration of Drosera ' California Sunset ' Mazrimas. Both forms exhibit very large showy flowers much like Drosera filiformis var. tracyi Diels and are infused with the lightest shade of pink (see Figure 4), which I attribute to the white-flowered anthocyanin-free Drosera filiformis var. tracyi Diels parent."
Drosera 'Eclat' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.44:213 (2016)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Eclat' A.Schram
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.44:213 (2016)
Synonym: =Drosera intermedia Hayne
Originator: A.Schram, Fortschwihr, FR, 8. 2012
Nominant: A.Schram
Registrant: A.Schram, 31. 8. 2015
Horicultural comment: Registered 23. 1. 2016 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.44:213 (2016)
Propagation: by seed and leaf cuttings
Etymology: after brightness of mucilage
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.44:213 (2016)
"Unlike the typical form, Drosera intermedia ' Eclat ' A.Schram has a lack of red coloration (Fig. 1). Otherwise, the plant is similar to Drosera intermedia Hayne."
Drosera 'Emerald's Envy' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.35:12 (2006)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Emerald's Envy' W.J.Clemens
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.35:12 (2006)
Synonym: =Drosera capillaris Poir.
Originator: W.J.Clemens, from near U.S. Naval Hospital, Pensacola, Fla., US, 28. 1. 1986
Nominant: W.J.Clemens, Tucson, Az., USA, 2004
Registrant: W.J.Clemens, 4. 12. 2004
Horicultural comment: Registered 3. 6. 2006 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.35:32 (2006)
Propagation: by seed or vegetative means
Etymology: the plant is predominantly green as are emeralds
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.35:12 (2006)
"This plant, which I am naming Drosera ' Emerald's Envy ' W.J.Clemens, can be distinguished from other Drosera capillaris Poir. plants by the following features. The entire leaf petiole and blade exhibit light to medium green coloration, even when grown in strong artificial light or full sunlight. Other Drosera capillaris Poir. plants, if grown under low light levels, may appear similarly colored, so it is important to compare only plants grown in high light levels. Furthermore, the flowers of Drosera ' Emerald's Envy ' W.J.Clemens are white--a somewhat unusual color (although white-flowered plants are occasionally encountered in the wild). Mature plants range between 2.5 and 4.0 cm in diameter when grown in strong light, but may be even larger if grown in lower light levels. Drosera ' Emerald's Envy ' W.J.Clemens may be propagated by seed or vegetative means, but no matter how the plant is propagated, in order to retain the name Drosera ' Emerald's Envy ' W.J.Clemens, the progeny must exhibit the light green leaf color, white flower color, and maintain the form of the standard, even when grown under conditions of strong light (including full sun). Drosera ' Emerald's Envy ' W.J.Clemens is a tender perennial, persisting throughout the year. My current colony (planted among several pots) has been growing continuously since germinating in December of 2000."
Drosera 'Florida Giant' Savage Garden:138 (1998)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Florida Giant' D'Amato
Publication: Savage Garden:138 (1998)
Synonym: =Drosera filiformis Raf.
Originator: P.D'Amato, from Fla.
Nominant: P.D'Amato
Horicultural comment: name not established (no description, violating Art.24.1., ICNCP), not to be confused with [Drosera ' Giant ' {D'Amato}]
Standard: Savage Garden:138 (1998)
Etymology: after the provenience and the size of the plant
Drosera 'Giant' Savage Garden:140 (1998)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Giant' D'Amato
Publication: Savage Garden:140 (1998)
Synonym: =Drosera binata Labill.
Originator: P.D'Amato
Nominant: P.D'Amato, 1998
Horicultural comment: Registered 11. 6. 1999, not to be confused with [Drosera ' Florida Giant ' {D'Amato}]
Standard: Savage Garden:141 (1998)
Etymology: after the size of the plant
Description: Savage Garden:140 (1998)
"this is one of the most massive of Drosera L.. The leaves are olive to bronzy yellow, with nearly transparent tentacles and pink glands. The wiry petioles can be 30 cm (one foot) in length, and the leaves branch from four to twelve points, sometimes 60 cm (two feet) in diameter. (...) A superb flycatcher, this species has a brief winter dormancy and is as cold-tolerant as Drosera binata Labill.. Outdoors in full sun, the leaves are colorful, smaller, and held erect. The flowers are white and best removed. The larger the pot, the more massive the plants become."
Drosera 'Golden Dew' Vic.Carniv.Pl.Soc.101:5 (2011)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Golden Dew' S.Fretwell, G.Bourke & S.Spence
Publication: Vic.Carniv.Pl.Soc.101:5 (2011)
Synonym: =Drosera whittakeri subsp. aberrans Lowrie ex Lowrie & Carlquist
Originator: S.Fretwell, Berwick, Vic., AU, from near the township of Maldon, Vic., AU, 7. 2004
Nominant: S.Fretwell, 2004
Registrant: S.Fretwell, 7. 10. 2011
Horicultural comment: Registered 20. 10. 2011 {JS}
Standard: Vict.Carniv.Pl.Soc.101:Front Cover, 4-6, Back Cover (2011)
Propagation: tuber division
Etymology: after golden colouration of glands and tentacles of plant
Description: Vict.Carniv.Pl.Soc.101:5 (2011)
"Drosera 'Golden Dew' S.Fretwell, G.Bourke & S.Spence is a perennial anthocyanin free tuberous plant that grows in a rosette 3-4cm in diameter. It differs from the typical form of Drosera whittakeri subsp. aberrans Lowrie ex Lowrie & Carlquist by exhibiting lime-green to green spathulate leaves with white, yellow or pale orange glands at the end of clear, to translucent yellow tentacles. In contrast the typical form consistently displays red glands on clear to red tentacles with green to red leaves.
The degree of colouration in the leaves, glands and tentacles of Drosera 'Golden Dew' S.Fretwell, G.Bourke & S.Spence is dependent upon the intensity of light the plant receives. In high light conditions, the leaves will turn lime-green with yellow to pale orange glands on translucent yellow tentacles. In low light the leaves will remain darker green with white glands on clear translucent tentacles.
Like the typical form, adventitious stolons are produced by Drosera 'Golden Dew' S.Fretwell, G.Bourke & S.Spence as a means of asexual reproduction. Drosera 'Golden Dew' S.Fretwell, G.Bourke & S.Spence differs by producing stolons that are yellow instead of orange to red in colour.
Drosera 'Golden Dew' S.Fretwell, G.Bourke & S.Spence produces flowers and tubers that are the indistinguishable from the typical form. The tubers are ovoid in shape, 4-7mm in diameter and orange in colour. It produces 1 to 5 solitary large, white flowers that are 2-3cm in diameter. These flowers are borne on scapes 2-3 cm long from July to September (mid winter to early spring)."
Drosera 'Hawaii' Savage Garden:142 (1998)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Hawaii' D'Amato
Publication: Savage Garden:142 (1998)
Comment: later synonym of Drosera anglica Huds.
Synonym: =Drosera linearis Goldie * Drosera rotundifolia L.
Originator: P.D'Amato, from Kauai, Hawaii
Nominant: P.D'Amato, 1998
Horicultural comment: registration preliminary (standard missing)
Etymology: after the provenience of the plant
Description: Savage Garden:136 (1998)
"An unusual colony is found in Hawaii on the island of Kauai. These plants are tropical, smaller in stature, and do not go dormant, making them ideal for terrariums."
Drosera 'Helen' Pl.Carniv.37:6 (2015)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Helen' S.Morley
Publication: Pl.Carniv.37:6 (2015)
Comment: priority for parentage
Synonym: =Drosera cuneifolia L.f. * Drosera ramentacea Burch. ex DC.
Originator: S.Morley, Fangfoss, York, UK
Nominant: S.Morley
Registrant: S.Morley, 2015
Horicultural comment: Registered 22. 9. 2015 {JS}
Standard: Pl.Carniv.37:6, 8-9 (2015)
Propagation: vegetative
Etymology: after originator's mother
Description: Pl.Carniv.37:7 (2015)
"There was some variability in the seedlings resulting from the original cross, both in form and vigour. Leaf shape in the seedlings varied, from spathulate in some, through to more linear in others. Drosera ' Helen ' S.Morley has linear leaves more like the Drosera ramentacea Burch. ex DC. parent, although young plants can appear to have more spathulate leaves (see Photo 2). The cross has distinctive hairy petioles.
Mature plants grow upwards and form a stem clothed with the remains of older leaves (see Photo 1). Mature rosettes get to approximately 10 cm diameter. Flowers are produced on thin, wiry stems which are not self-supporting, and flowers are fairly typical "Drosera-mauve" and up to 3cm diameter.
The particular individual named as Drosera ' Helen ' S.Morley, shown in Photos 1, 2 & 3, was selected due to its robust nature compared to its siblings, as well as a lack of dormancy. In my greenhouse conditions it grows all year round without any winter or summer dormancy period. In contrast. in the same greenhouse conditions Drosera capensis L. normally goes completely dormant during winter."
Drosera 'Hong Kong' Savage Garden:129 (1998)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Hong Kong' D'Amato
Publication: Savage Garden:129 (1998)
Synonym: =Drosera spatulata Labill.
Originator: ?P.D'Amato, from Hong Kong
Nominant: ?P.D'Amato
Horicultural comment: name not registered with ICRA, description insufficient
Etymology: after the provenience of the plant
Description: Savage Garden:129 (1998)
"Drosera ' Hong Kong ' D'Amato forms have rosettes about 2.5 cm (one inch) across, with pink or white blooms."
Drosera 'Ivan's Paddle' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.37:22 (2008)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Ivan's Paddle' I.Snyder
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.37:22 (2008)
Comment: later synonym of Drosera anglica Huds.
Synonym: =Drosera linearis Goldie * Drosera rotundifolia L. * Drosera rotundifolia L.
Originator: I.Snyder, Inglewood, CA, USA, 7. 2001
Nominant: I.Snyder
Registrant: I.Snyder, 24. 7. 2007
Horicultural comment: Registered 12. 6. 2008 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.37:25 (2008)
Propagation: leaf cuttings, division
Etymology: after the breeder and the leaf form
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.37:22 (2008)
"This new cultivar is a manmade selection that differs in two ways from the typical hybrid found in nature. Firstly, this selection is a tropical grower which makes it most suitable for cultivation. The Drosera anglica Huds. parent was a tropical form I previously selected from crossing the tropical Hawaiian strain with a larger temperate one from northern California. Although beautiful, the typical Drosera obovata Mert. & Koch invariably disappoints growers because of its winter dormancy requirement. Secondly, this Drosera obovata Mert. & Koch differs in being fertile."
Drosera 'Kansai' Savage Garden:129 (1998)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Kansai' D'Amato
Publication: Savage Garden:129 (1998)
Comment: later synonym of Drosera tokaiensis (Komiya & Shibata) T.Nakamura & Ueda
Synonym: =Drosera rotundifolia L. * Drosera spatulata Labill.
Originator: K.Kondo, from Kansai, Japan
Nominant: K.Kondo, Hiroshima, 1971
Horicultural comment: coextensive with [Drosera kansaiensis {Debbert}], registered 10. 11. 1998 {JS}
Standard: Savage Garden:134 (1998), (second plant from right only)
Etymology: after the provenience of the plant
Description: Sendnera 3:101 (1996), protologue of Drosera kansaiensis Debbert
Drosera 'Kanto' Savage Garden:129 (1998)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Kanto' D'Amato
Publication: Savage Garden:129 (1998)
Synonym: =Drosera spatulata Labill.
Originator: K.Kondo, from Kanto, Japan
Nominant: K.Kondo, Hiroshima, 1971
Horicultural comment: Registered 10. 11. 1998 {JS}
Standard: Savage Garden:134 (1998), (plant on extreme left only)
Etymology: after the provenience of the plant
Description: Savage Garden:129 (1998)
"Drosera ' Kanto ' D'Amato, also from Japan, is very attractive with narrow, wedge-shaped leaves."
Drosera 'Kununurra' Savage Garden:146 (1998)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Kununurra' D'Amato
Publication: Savage Garden:146 (1998)
Synonym: =Drosera ordensis Lowrie
Originator: A.Lowrie, from Kununurra, W.A.
Nominant: A.Lowrie, before 1994
Horicultural comment: registration preliminary (standard missing)
Etymology: after the provenience of the plant
Description: Savage Garden:146 (1998)
"The rosettes are 7.6-15.2 cm (three to six inches) in diameter and can form clumps over 30 cm (a foot) across. the leaves are erect with long, wide petioles so densely covered in silvery hairs that they appear white. The small, circular traps are golden green. Large flowers can be pink or white."
Drosera 'Leo Bourke' Carniflora Australis 7(3):4 (2010)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Leo Bourke' G.Bourke
Publication: Carniflora Australis 7(3):4 (2010)
Synonym: =Drosera dielsiana Exell & Laundon * Drosera nidiformis Debbert * Drosera natalensis Diels
Originator: G.Bourke, Corrimal, NSW, AU, 2004
Nominant: G.Bourke, 2010
Registrant: G.Bourke, 12. 6. 2010
Horicultural comment: Registered 29. 6. 2011 {JS}
Standard: Carniflora Australis 7(3):4 (2010), only plant in center
Propagation: root or leaf cuttings
Etymology: after originator's grandfather
Description: Carniflora Australis 7(3):4 (2010)
"It forms a large semi erect rosette of 6-9cm. The leaves are"
Drosera 'Marston Dragon' Insect-Eat.Pl. & How to Grow Them:52 (1986)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Marston Dragon' Hort.Slack
Publication: Insect-Eat.Pl. & How to Grow Them:52 (1986)
Synonym: =Drosera binata Labill.
Originator: A.Slack, Somerset, 1983
Nominant: A.Slack
Registrant: A.Slack
Horicultural comment: Registered 29. 1. 2001 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.29:105 (2000)
Etymology: after the originator's establishment Marston Exotics, Somerset, England
Description: Insect-Eat.Pl. & How to Grow Them:52 (1986)
"Hybrid seedlings between the varieties (of Drosera binata Labill.) are seldom satisfactory, and I was fortunate in selecting one solitary seedling in 1983 which has proved itself to be of exceptional quality, and which I have named Drosera ' Marston Dragon ' Hort.Slack. Its pendulous stems are up to 36 cm (14 1/4 inches) long and bearblades the segments of which are as wide as those of Drosera binata var. dichotoma (Banks & Soland. ex Sm.) Mazrimas, and are the largest I have seen in this section. They divide irregularly into two to eight points and are the same yellowish green as in Drosera dichotoma Banks & Soland. ex Sm. (sic!), but the reddish pink tentacles render them more attractive. A curious characteristic of the blade is the manner in which the segments spread sideways, often to a great length, the points curving round and clutching the air like talons, the whole reminding one very much of the feet of a chinese dragon. The flowers are large and are borne on long straight scapes, but again hardly seem to suit the weeping habit, especially if the plant is in a hanging basket, and I always remove them. In every respect I advise the same treatment as for Drosera binata f. extrema Hort. ex Gilbert (nom.nud.)."
Drosera 'Nagamoto' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.8:54 (1979)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Nagamoto' Kusakabe
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.8:54 (1979)
Comment: /synonym of Drosera nagamotoi Cheek
Synonym: =Drosera linearis Goldie * Drosera rotundifolia L. * Drosera spatulata Labill. /Drosera linearis Goldie * Drosera rotundifolia L. * Drosera rotundifolia L. * Drosera spatulata Labill.
Chromosomes: 40 Kondo & Segawa, (43), 50 Kondo
Chromosomes Publication: La Kromosomo II-51-52:1702 (1988), J.Jap.Bot.48:194 (1973)
Originator: J.Nagamoto, 24. 6. 1971
Horicultural comment: name not established (no description, violating Art.24.1., ICNCP)
Drosera 'Narrow Leaf' Savage Garden:129 (1998)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Narrow Leaf' D'Amato
Publication: Savage Garden:129 (1998)
Synonym: =Drosera capensis L.
Originator: ?WIP, from ZA
Nominant: ?B.Hanrahan, WIP, before 1980
Horicultural comment: Registered 10. 11. 1998 {JS}
Standard: Savage Garden:128 (1998), (only plant on the extreme right)
Etymology: after leaf form
Description: Savage Garden:129 (1998)
"Similar to the (typical form) in almost all respects, except that tall stems are rarely produced, resulting in neater, more compact plants. the leaves and petioles are rather narrow, about a quarter inch in diameter."
Drosera 'Pilliga Red' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:77 (2016)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Pilliga Red' R.P.Gibson
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:77 (2016)
Synonym: =Drosera burmanni Vahl
Originator: R.P.Gibson, from Dubbo, N.S.W., AU
Nominant: R.P.Gibson, Cardiff Heights, NSW, AU
Registrant: R.P.Gibson, 28. 3. 2016
Horicultural comment: Registered 30. 11. 2016 {JS}
Standard: Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:78 (2016)
Etymology: after Pilliga State Forest and pigmentation of plants
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:77 (2016)
"Most of the local plants comprised plants with green to red rosettes, but they all had white-petalled flowers. However, two of those populations contained plants that developed red-leaved rosettes and had flowers with pink-petals (Fig. 8). Plants grown from seed from the northern population also developed red leaves and had pink flowers."
Drosera 'Plains Form' Insect-Eat.Pl. & How to Grow Them:44 (1986)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Plains Form' Slack
Publication: Insect-Eat.Pl. & How to Grow Them:44 (1986)
Synonym: =Drosera aliciae R.Hamet
Originator: F.Woodvine, from Kleinrivierberge, ZA
Nominant: A.Slack
Registrant: A.Slack
Horicultural comment: name not established, epithet illegitimate (violating Art.19.19., ICNCP)
Etymology: after the habitat the plants were collected from
Description: Insect-Eat.Pl. & How to Grow Them:44 (1986)
"Growing on plains not far from this mountain (Kleinrivierberge), Mr Woodvine discovered another distinct sundew known at present under the temporary (!) name of D. sp. ' Plains Form ', but though there are differences in the flower I think it is near enough to Drosera aliciae R.Hamet to be considered a form of that species. The leaf rosettes are slightly smaller than in the typical form of the Drosera aliciae R.Hamet, however, and the flower is of an especially delicate shade of mauve-pink. Treat and propagate as for Drosera aliciae R.Hamet."
Drosera 'Portland Sunrise' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.43:27 (2014)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Portland Sunrise' J.Brittnacher & D.Crawford
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.43:27 (2014)
Comment: synonym of Drosera californica Hort. ex Cheek
Synonym: =Drosera filiformis Raf. * Drosera filiformis var. tracyi Diels
Originator: D.Crawford, Forest Grove, Oregon, US, 2006 or 2007
Nominant: J.Brittnacher & D.Crawford, 2013
Registrant: J.Brittnacher & D.Crawford, 27. 9. 2013
Horicultural comment: Registered 15. 5. 2014 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.43:27, 28 (2014)
Etymology: after plants that appear to have been selected by Portland winters to survive cold conditions
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.43:27 (2014)
"Drosera ' Portland Sunrise ' J.Brittnacher & D.Crawford is an apparent hybrid between Drosera filiformis Raf. and Drosera filiformis var. tracyi (Macf.) Diels that resembles Drosera filiformis Raf. more than the horticultural hybrid Drosera ' California Sunset ' Mazrimas (...). The exact history of the plant is not known. In 2006 or 2007, Djoni purchased a plant labeled "Florida Giant Dewthread" from a vendor at the Portland Saturday Market and planted it in her backyard bog. She was told it was sterile. After a few years it spread to a large area in her bog via seeds. Upon further investigation and comparison with another plant purchased from the same vendor at the Portland Saturday Market in 2012, she found that her plants were redder and shorter than expected for Drosera ' Florida Giant ' D'Amato, the plant name specified on the original label. The flowers are typical of Drosera californica Hort. ex Cheek, although they are smaller than those of Drosera ' Florida Giant ' D'Amato. We have not compared them side-to-side with Drosera ' California Sunset ' Mazrimas. In 2013, when Djoni donated seeds from her plants to the ICPS Seed Bank, John queried her as to exactly what they were so they could be listed correctly. She sent him photos and some plants weeded out of her bog. We decided to list them as Drosera filiformis Raf. * Drosera filiformis var. tracyi (Macf.) Diels while the plants were studied further.
The primary diagnostic difference between Drosera ' Portland Sunrise ' J.Brittnacher & D.Crawford and both Drosera ' California Sunset ' Mazrimas and Drosera ' Florida Giant ' D'Amato is the red pigment in the tentacle heads of Drosera ' Portland Sunrise ' J.Brittnacher & D.Crawford does not fade in strong sunlight the way it does in the other two plants. This gives Drosera ' Portland Sunrise ' J.Brittnacher & D.Crawford a red cast while the others are pink. All three have identical bright red tentacle heads when they first form. Some plants of Drosera ' Portland Sunrise ' J.Brittnacher & D.Crawford have red pigment at the tip of the tentacle stalk as seen in northern Drosera filiformis Raf.. The higher amount of red pigment in the tentacles of Drosera ' Portland Sunrise ' J.Brittnacher & D.Crawford makes the plant look like an extremely robust Drosera filiformis Raf.. Other distinct attributes of Drosera ' Portland Sunrise ' J.Brittnacher & D.Crawford are the plants are shorter and tend to clump more than Drosera ' California Sunset ' Mazrimas and Drosera ' Florida Giant ' D'Amato when grown under our conditions."
Drosera 'Rhodesian Beauty' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:89 (2004)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Rhodesian Beauty' W.Dawnstar
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:89 (2004) http://legacy.carnivorousplants.org/cpn/articles/CPNv33n3p83_89.pdf
Web Publication: http://legacy.carnivorousplants.org/cpn/Species/v33n3p83_89.html#beauty
Synonym: =Drosera ? * Drosera ?
Originator: W.Dawnstar, New York, USA, from Africa (origin unknown)
Nominant: W.Dawnstar
Registrant: W.Dawnstar, 18. 12. 2003
Horicultural comment: Registered 30. 12. 2004 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:88 (2004)
Propagation: best done vegetatively (leaf cuttings)
Etymology: after a (possibly wrong) label name of the plant
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:89 (2004)
"This beautiful plant has numerous leaves and tentacles on a short stem. It retains each leaf for a long time, giving the plant a lush appearance. The petioles of the plant widen gradually and uniformly in a narrowly spathulate fashion. In good light the plant is a uniform golden green, with deeply red-colored glands. Lower light conditions will result in plants that are a deeper green, although the glands will stay red maintained. Although only the top three layers of leaves have active dew production, the lower layers of leaves retain their red and green coloration well."
Drosera 'Ruby Slippers' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:52 (2004)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Ruby Slippers' W.J.Clemens
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:52 (2004) http://legacy.carnivorousplants.org/cpn/articles/CPNv33n2p52_55.pdf
Web Publication: http://legacy.carnivorousplants.org/cpn/Species/v33n2p52_55.html#slippers
Synonym: =Drosera spatulata Labill.
Originator: W.J.Clemens, Tucson, AZ, US, from Kowloon Peak, CN, 12. 2000
Nominant: W.J.Clemens
Registrant: W.J.Clemens, 18. 3. 2003
Horicultural comment: Registered 8. 9. 2004 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:33 (2004)
Propagation: preferably vegetative
Etymology: after the shape and colour of the leaves
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.33:52 (2004)
"The entire leaf petiole and blade exhibit dark maroon to burgundy coloration when grown in strong light, though they can exhibit more green if grown in a reduced light environment. Mature plants reach 2.5cm in diameter in strong light, but may be somewhat larger if grown in lower light levels. The underside of the leaves are covered with long (3-4mm) white hairs, parallel to the petiole, and which are visible on the newly forming leaves before then unfurl and on the underside of fully formed leaves. The leaves are wedge shaped having a very short petiole in proportion to the leaf blade, very reminiscent of Drosera brevifolia Pursh, though larger, and more robust in appearance. They are tender perennials, persisting throughout the year."
Drosera 'Scarlet Tears' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:75 (2016)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Scarlet Tears' H.Carlton
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:75 (2016)
Comment: synonym of Drosera nagamotoi Cheek
Synonym: =Drosera linearis Goldie * Drosera rotundifolia L. * Drosera spatulata Labill.
Originator: H.Carlton, Greeley, Colorado, US, early 2015
Nominant: Holly Carlton (breeder's sister)
Registrant: H.Carlton, 3. 1. 2016
Horicultural comment: Registered 30. 11. 2016 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:75 (2016)
Propagation: preferably vegetative by scape/peduncle, leaf, and root cuttings
Etymology: reflects aged red color and appearance of leaves
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.45:75 (2016)
"This breeding produced a batch of seedlings that are fully subtropical in nature and relatively large, with variable specimens bearing both pink and white flowers and ranging from relatively green to bright red leaves.
From this batch, a single pink-flowered specimen was selected for its larger size and rich color. The rosette can reach up to 8 cm across, the semi-erect leaves stretching upward as they first grow out to a height of 3 cm before falling toward the soil. When the leaves first unfurl they are a rich olive green with scarlet tentacles, infusing rapidly with color to become fully scarlet or burgundy. The short flower stalks to 16 cm will bear small, 1 cm pink blooms."
Drosera 'Tamlin' Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 26:19 (2003)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Tamlin' W.Dawnstar
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 26:19 (2003)
Synonym: =Drosera spatulata Labill.
Originator: W.'Tamlin' Dawnstar, Oswego, NY, US, 2001
Nominant: W.Dawnstar, 2003
Registrant: W.Dawnstar, 2004
Horicultural comment: Registered 1. 6. 2004 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 26:back cover (2003)
Etymology: after the internet nickname (after a folk hero of Celtic legend) of the introducer
Description: Carniv.Pl.Soc.J.(UK) 26:19 (2003)
"This large-growing specimen of Drosera L. entered my collection in 2001 from seed sent to me as misidentified as a "superhairy" kind of Drosera montana var. tomentosa (St.Hil.) Diels. After seeing the mature plant did not conform to this identification, I sought to learn its identity through many enquiries to the international carnivorous plant community, which included such notables as Dr. Barry Rice, Dr. Jan Schlauer, Fernando Rivadavia, Dr. Miloslav Studnicka, Vitor Oliveira de Miranda, Ivan Snyder, and Robert Gibson. Most opinions were uncertain based on the nature of the plants atypical appearance, and the lack of flowers and scape at the time the enquiries were made. Robert Gibson was able to provide a positive determination once the plant showed its white flowers, and in August 2002 wrote, "I suspect they are indeed Drosera spatulata Labill. -- the clincher is in the photo of the flower. An older flower, below the open one, has sepal tips that have not closed back over the top of the fruit. This seems to be only found in Drosera spatulata Labill., but is not always developed. The leaf shape, colour and base of scape, plus flower structure all agree with Drosera spatulata Labill.." Ivan Snyder and Greg Bourke, familiar with this species mentioned that it resembled the plants they had seen growing on Fraser Island (Queensland, Australia). This plant is distinguished by its large form: it grows up to 7 cm in diameter, and up to 7 cm high. The leaves that form in the centre of the plant have a slight undulation and arch, being held initially erect, and later becoming decumbent in persistent layers. This habit raises the center of the plant at maturity up to 7 cm from the surface of the substrate (see Figure A). The rosettes of mature plants never lie flat against the substrate. In general habit it is similar to Drosera venusta P.Debbert, for which it was initially mistaken by many experts. The flower of Drosera ' Tamlin ' W.Dawnstar is white. In strong light the plant attains a deep orange-red colouration overall, and is well coloured even in lower light conditions of terraria. Seedlings produced by self-pollination maintain this cultivar's unique characteristics. As such, this cultivar may be propagated both by seed and vegetative means. This plant does not present any particular cultivation challenges: it is a tropical plant that requires no dormancy, and produces large amounts of seed. Vegetative propagation has not yet been attempted. The plant is long-lived - the original plant of this cultivar I obtained two years ago is still thriving in my collection."
Drosera 'Watari' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.8:54 (1979)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Watari' Kusakabe
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.8:54 (1979)
Comment: synonym of Drosera nagamotoi Cheek
Synonym: =Drosera linearis Goldie * Drosera rotundifolia L. * Drosera spatulata Labill.
Originator: J.Nagamoto, 9. 6. 1974
Horicultural comment: name not established (no description, violating Art.24.1., ICNCP)
Drosera 'Woolly Beast' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:26 (2011)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Woolly Beast' B.Barnes
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:26 (2011)
Synonym: =Drosera kenneallyi Lowrie * Drosera lanata K.Kondo
Originator: B.Barnes, Longwood, Fla., US, 2007
Nominant: B.Barnes
Registrant: B.Barnes, 13. 9. 2010
Horicultural comment: Registered 3. 4. 2011 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:26 (fig.5, right, fig.6 left) (2011)
Propagation: vegetative propagation by leaf cuttings and division
Etymology: after visible attributes of the plants
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:26 (2011)
"All of the resulting seedlings immediately showed hybrid vigor, along with the combined traits of the parents in various degrees of intensity. A greener hirsute form that favored the green Drosera lanata K.Kondo parent (Drosera ' Woolly Beast ' B.Barnes)"
Drosera 'Woolly Red' Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:26 (2011)
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Cultivar: Drosera 'Woolly Red' B.Barnes
Publication: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:26 (2011)
Synonym: =Drosera kenneallyi Lowrie * Drosera lanata K.Kondo
Originator: B.Barnes, Longwood, Fla., US, 2007
Nominant: B.Barnes
Registrant: B.Barnes, 13. 9. 2010
Horicultural comment: Registered 3. 4. 2011 {JS}
Standard: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:26 (fig.6 right) (2011)
Propagation: vegetative propagation by leaf cuttings and division
Etymology: after visible attributes of the plants
Description: Carniv.Pl.Newslett.40:26 (2011)
"All of the resulting seedlings immediately showed hybrid vigor, along with the combined traits of the parents in various degrees of intensity. (...) an all-red hirsute form which greatly favored the Drosera kenneallyi Lowrie parent, (Drosera ' Woolly Red ' B.Barnes)"

 

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