Lonicera periclymenum

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  • noun

Synonyms for Lonicera periclymenum

European twining honeysuckle with fragrant red and yellow-white flowers

References in periodicals archive ?
As far as their British pedigree is concerned, all started as wild plants, as dog and sweet briar roses, old man's beard or traveller's joy (Clematis vitalba, and woodbine Lonicera periclymenum or common honeysuckle).
Lonicera periclymenum grows vigorously to 7m (22ft), twining round any support it encounters and producing clusters of very sweet-scented cream and red flowers in summer, followed by red berries.
Lack of scent can be countered by growing honeysuckle - the Lonicera periclymenum varieties - along with the roses, and maybe some wisteria.
The Late Dutch Honeysuckle Lonicera periclymenum `Serotina' has a wealth of crimson and yellow flowers and also a delicious fragrance.
To fill the air with perfume, plant Jasminum x stephanense and the late Dutch honeysuckle, Lonicera periclymenum Serotina, and furnish it with garlands of scented roses.
And with a yellow honeysuckle, Lonicera periclymenum, growing up over the roof, it looked a million dollars.
Our native honeysuckle or woodbine has a tongue-twister of a name - Lonicera periclymenum - and has given rise to a wonderful range of cultivars, including those with variegated leaves.
Lonicera periclymenum 'Graham Thomas' is a pale version of our native with no pink in its flowers.