Paeonia anemoneflora 'Rosea'

type: [herbaceous peony] – [species cultivar] – [officinalis-cultivar]


P. officinalis 'Anemoneflora Rosea'

hybrids see:

peonies & seeds

officinalis var. anemonaeflora-rosea, carmine-rose; semi-double.


officinalis anemoniflora rosea Deep cerise petals surround a large centre of ribbon-like, deep pink petaloids edged with yellow. Short straight stems and grey-green leaves. Very early. 18in (45cm).

Westland 2002:

this seems to be named 'Dutch Dwarf' in the APS registration by Krekler.

my plant:

photo in other gardens:


Paeonia paradoxa

Diese Wildart wird heute ziemlich einhellig als Paeonia officinalis subsp. huthii Soldano [vormals Paeonia villosa Desfontaines bzw als illegtimes Synonym Paeonia officinalis subsp. villosa (Huth) Cullen & Heywood] bezeichnet, ist also eine Unterart von Paeonia officinalis. Entprechend werden die Kulturformen hier eingeordnet. Die Problematik der fehlenden Abgrenzbarkeit zu Paeonia peregrina dürfte hier nicht in derselben Schärfe bestehen wie bei den von Saunders Zeitgenossen als Officinalis-Sorten bezeichneten. Allerdings – im Prinzip sind alle verschwunden in den Jahren seit Publikation des Buches von Boyd.

A.P. Saunders: PEONY SPECIES (Other than albiflora and moutan) in: Peonies, The Manual of the American Peony Society, edited by James Boyd © 1928 American Peony Society:

P. officinalis. Southern Europe. This species has been cultivated in European gardens for centuries, and has given rise to a number of. brilliant and lovely varieties. There is much confusion regarding those which are to be traced back to P. officinalis and those derived from P. paradoxa.

Vilmorin ("Fleurs de Pleine Terre") separates two groups under these two specific names; and he states that those derived from P. paradoxa are easily distinguished by the glaucescence (bluish greenness) of the foliage. Unfortunately, Vilmorin does not include in nis list by any means all of the varieties which are, or have been, in commerce.

Since these forms when offered in nurserymen's lists are usually grouped all together under P. officinalis, I have listed them all here, making a separate group of those which, according to Vilmorin, should be referred to P. paradoxa.

A further complication arises from the fact that several varieties have been produced from P. lobata. This is itself to be considered as a variety of P. officinalis, and it is not always possible in the case of named varieties to say whether they should be referred to P. lobata or to the broader species P. officinalis.




Varieties for which reference to P. officinalis or P. paradoxa is doubtful:

anemoneflora pompadoura

pomponia striata

anemoneflora rosea

pomponia violacea

daurica flore-pleno

rubescens plena




Wilhelm de Wilde 2007

Carsten Burkhardt's Web Project Paeonia - The Peony Database


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