Hardenbergia


Also found in: Thesaurus, Wikipedia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Hardenbergia - small genus of Australian woody vines with small violet flowers; closely related to genus Kennedia
rosid dicot genus - a genus of dicotyledonous plants
Papilionoideae, subfamily Papilionoideae - alternative name used in some classification systems for the family Papilionaceae
Hardenbergia comnptoniana, Western Australia coral pea - vigorous climber of the forests of western Australia; grown for their dense racemes of attractive bright rose-purple flowers
References in periodicals archive ?
By contrast, on the same site Hardenbergia comptoniana and Eucalyptus gomphocephala exhibited vigorous growth and healthy green leaves with no symptoms resembling deficiencies and contained high Mn concentrations in recently matured leaves.
The plants selected were Hardenbergia comptoniana (Hc), a vigorous creeping ground cover legume; Acacia cyclops (Ac), a legume shrub; Grevillea crithmifolia (Gc), a proteaceous shrub; and Eucalyptus gomphocephala (Eg), a tree.
Choose from blooming azaleas, camellias, daphnes, heaths, and viburnums; deciduous shrubs such as flowering quince and forsythia; and vines such as hardenbergia and primrose jasmine.
Vines can be polite and well-behaved like the twining hardenbergia with its delicate tassels of purple or the dense silver lace vine with its big drooping plumes of tiny white flowers.
Flowering vines Zones 7-9, 14-17: When many other vines are finished blooming for the year, cheery yellow Carolina jessamine, lavender Hardenbergia violacea, and fragrant Jasminum polyanthum put on a show in winter and early spring.
I didn't know how long I was going to live here, so I didn't want to spend a fortune,'' said Adickes who adorned her arbor with hardenbergia, a lightweight lilac vine that ``blooms with flowers all winter long.
armandii); purple Hardenbergia violacea 'Happy Wanderer'; pink H.
Try azalea, camellia, Carolina jessamine, daphne, flowering quince, forsythia, hardenbergia, heath, primrose jasmine, or some types of viburnum.