Banksianae (W3)"Banksianae" ist eine Gruppe von sechs weißen und gelben Kletterrosen-Arten, die in China beheimatet sind, Die beliebteste ist "R. banksiae lutea", die "Gelbe Banksiae", ein starkwüchsiger, meist stachelloser Rambler mit Büscheln sehr kleiner, dicht gefüllter Pompon-Blüten. Außerdem ist sie eine der frühestblühenden ersten Rosen.
Die Gruppe "Banksianae Lindl.", auch "Banks-Rosen" ist eine der 10 Wild Rosen Sektionen.
Zu den "Banksianae" zählen die Rosen Arten "Rosa banksiae" und "Rosa cymosa".
Die Bezeichnung "Banksianae" ehrt "Lady Dorothy Banks", die Ehefrau von Joseph Banks. Joseph Banks (1743 - 1820) war britischer Naturforscher und Botaniker, Direktor von "Kew Gardens" und Präsident der "Royal Society".
The roses : Wild Roses : Rosa section 8 Banksianae
- 'Lila Banks'
- Rosa banksiae var. banksiae
- Rosa banksiae var. lutea
- Rosa banksiae var. lutescens
- Rosa banksiae var. normalis
- Rosa banksiae x giganrtea
- Rosa cymosa
- Rosa x fortuniana
Banksian Roses / "Banksianae"
[From The Rose Bible, by Rayford Reddell, p. 13:] Shared traits of Banksian Roses include mammoth growth habits and a fragrance of violets. They are once-blooming.
[From The Rose Manual, by Robert Buist, p. 19:] these roses are cultivated in China, under the name of 'Wongmoue-heong', where a pink variety has been seen...
[From , by William Paul, pp. 263-265:] The Banksian Rose, so named in compliment to Lady Banks, is a complete departure from the ordinary run of Roses; the flowers, indeed, resemble more closely those of the double-blossomed Cherry. The White variety, which is deliciously sweet, was introduced from China in 1807, and about twenty years later our gardens were enriched by the arrival of the yellow one... The Banksian Roses are of very rapid growth, but they are not hardy, and can only be grown successfully out of doors against a wall; and if a dry warm border can also be secured for them it is all the better. They should be pruned in Summer, immediately after they have flowered.
[From Growing Old-Fashioned Roses, by Trevor Nottle, pp. 11-12:] "Banksianae" ... The Lady Banks' roses... Flowers are small in rounded clusters and borne on the wood made the previous season...
They are also thornless.
"Eurosa" is sub-divided into eleven (11) sections:
- Pimpinellifolae; and
Those sections which seldom repeat are "Banksianae", "Caninae", "Gallicanae", "Laevigatae", "Leucantae" (?), "Hesperhodos", and "Hulthemia".
Half (7) of the sections have stipules firmly joined along the leaf stalk ("Caninae", "Carolinae", "Cinnamomae", "Gallicanae", "Indicae", "Pimpinellifolae", and "Synstylae"). "Bracteatae" and "Laevigatae" are joined at the base only. The two subgenera, "Hesperhodos" and "Platyrhodon", are only partial; the near genus "Hulthemia" has no sign of stipules, and "Banksianae" stipules are termed "free", which term I don't understand as I can see none.
Banksianae – white and yellow roses from China
Rosa cymosa (Banksianae)
"Rosa banksiae", common names "Lady Banks' rose", or just "Banks' rose", is a species of flowering plant in the rose family, native to central and western China, in the provinces of Gansu, Guizhou, Henan, Hubei, Jiangsu, Sichuan and Yunnan, at altitudes of 500–2,200 m (1,640–7,218 ft). The rose is named for "Dorothea Lady Banks", the wife of the botanist "Sir Joseph Banks".
Abfrage im Google-Corpus mit 15Mio. eingescannter Bücher von 1500 bis heute.
Engl. "Banksianae" taucht in der Literatur nicht signifikant auf.