Re: Setosa seedling-petals
- Subject: [iris-photos] Re: Setosa seedling-petals
- From: "irischap" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
- Date: Wed, 03 Jul 2002 02:11:06 -0000
--- In iris-photos@y..., "Hensler" <hensler@p...> wrote:
> ----- Original Message -----
> From: <irischapman@n...>
> > Here is a group shot showing foliage and bloomstalk. also closeup
> petal, top and bottom.
> An impressive clump!
> Remember when you're dealing with a hybrid that any combination of
> from the parents is likely to surface. Because some sibtosas are a bit
> different doesn't mean that they're the only type that a combination of
> those species can produce. Pure I. siberica (Flight of Butterflies as an
> example) will
> throw seedlings with narrow upright foliage while a modern hybrid
> sanguinea in the mix will give broader leaves and more relaxed foliage
> especially if paired with a setosa that might have the broader relaxed
> leaves of some types from SIGNA.
> The pattern on the back of the falls is similar to that of some
> Foliage looks more like a combination of Siberian and setosa.
> leaves are usually upright with more stiffness and show a pronounced
> The trait usually shows through in hybrids.)
> The spoon-shaped standards are what give it away as a hybrid and
hint at a
> Siberian being involved in the cross. Psuedacorus aren't noted for large
> standards and when combined with setosa, which has almost no standards,
> would be unlikely to produce such a trait.
> Skip & Christy Hensler
> THE ROCK GARDEN
Thanks for your comments. The spoon shape of the standards do seem to
be very similar to sibtosa. At the same time it is possible for the
longer standards of pseudacorus to combine with seosa to give this
shape. Of course this is just speculation.
I posted a photo of the roots/rhizomes. Any comment on this? What do
sibtosa roots/rhizome look like?
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