Hebes A – Hebe albicans to Hebe ‘Autumn Glory’

For more information on Hebe albicans, and a larger view 20K

Hebe albicans - there are a number of forms of Hebe albicans in cultivation in the UK, these include: Hebe ‘Snow Cover’ and Hebe ‘Sussex Carpet’. Hebe albicans ‘Pewter Dome’ and Hebe albicans ‘Cranleigh Gem’ are possible hybrids of Hebe albicans. It is the parent of Hebe ‘Red Edge’, an increasingly popular plant, much favoured by landscape gardeners.
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Hebe albicans ‘Pewter Dome’ – see Hebe ‘Pewter Dome’

Hebe albicans ‘Red Edge’ – see Hebe ‘Red Edge’

For more information on Hebe albicans ‘Sussex Carpet’, and a larger view 20K

Hebe albicans ‘Sussex Carpet’ is a prostrate form of Hebe albicans. It was previously known as Hebe albicans ‘Prostrate Form’.
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For more information on Hebe ‘Alexanderina Ferguson’, and a larger view 20K

Hebe ‘Alexanderina Ferguson’ is a low-growing, evergreen hebe cultivar, raised in 1982 by the late John Collier, who was a Hebe Society member. It was named after his wife.
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For more information on Hebe allani, and a larger view 20K

Hebe allanii (syn Hebe amplexicaulis forma hirta) is closely akin to Hebe amplexicaulis and Hebe albicans. It is a low spreading, evergreen shrub. The distinguishing feature of this hebe is that the leaves, branches and inflorescences are covered in short white hairs.
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For more information on Hebe ‘Amanda Cook’, and a larger view 20K

Hebe ‘Amanda Cook’ forms an open evergreen bush, reaching about 2 ft (65 cm) high, and more across. The rounded, green to grey-green leaves are 1 in (25 mm) long, with irregular yellow edges. The branchlets are reddish-brown. The flowers are a rich violet, and appear in summer and remain until the autumn. It is fairly hardy in the UK.
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Hebe amplexicaulis hirta – see Hebe allanii

For more information on Hebe ‘Amy’, and a larger view 20K

Hebe ‘Amy’ is a compact, upright growing, evergreen shrub, with green purple-flushed green leaves, and purple flowers. This hebe is the same or similar to Hebe ‘Purple Queen’.
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For more information on Hebe ‘Andersonii’ , and a larger view 20K

Hebe ‘Andersonii’ is a fast growing, evergreen shrub, with deep green leaves, and light purple flowers fading to white. This was the first hebe cultivar, and was raised Isaac Anderson-Henry of Edinburgh in 1849.
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For more information on Hebe ‘Andersonii Variegata’, and a larger view 20K

Hebe ‘Andersonii Variegata’ is a fast growing, evergreen shrub, with pale green leaves, and irregular pale cream margins. The light purple flowers fade to white.
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For more information on Hebe annulata, and a larger view 20K

Hebe annulata is a low-growing whipcord hebe, which has yellow-green evergreen leaves, and carries short spikes of white flowers at the ends of the branchlets in summer. It may not be in cultivation in the UK.
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For more information on Hebe ‘Anomala’, and a larger view 20K

Hebe ‘Anomala’ is an erect, evergreen shrub to 3 ft (1 m), with slender upright branches, the branch tips and youngest leaves are distinctly purplish.
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For more information on Hebe armstrongii, and a larger view 20K

Hebe armstrongii is a low-growing whipcord hebe, with yellow-green leaves. White flowers in summer, but only on mature plants. Many plants grown under this name are Hebe ochracea, which has brown leaves.
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For more information on Hebe ‘Arthur’, and a larger view 20K

Hebe ‘Arthur’ is a small, rather spreading, evergreen hebe, which flowers very early. The flowers are larger than the leaves. New to cultivation, but promising to be a winner.
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For more information on Hebe ‘Autumn Beauty’, and a larger view 20K

Hebe ‘Autumn Beauty’ forms a rounded, evergreen shrub, which can grow to 5 ft (1.5 m) high. The shiny green leaves are spear-shaped, 1.75–2 in (4–5 cm) long. The flowers are blue-mauve and appear in late summer and autumn.
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For more information on Hebe ‘Autumn Glory’, and a larger view 20K

Hebe ‘Autumn Glory’ is a well-known evergreen hebe cultivar, with a somewhat open habit, rounded red-edged leaves, and richly coloured flowers. Well worth growing for its flowers and foliage.
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