saucer magnolia

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  • noun

Synonyms for saucer magnolia

large deciduous shrub or small tree having large open rosy to purplish flowers

References in periodicals archive ?
It is not as symmetrical as the saucer magnolia and will eventually grow twice as large.
Each year during the last part of January and most of February, the saucer magnolia (Magnolia x soulangeana) opens its flowers, which, in reality, look more like cups and saucers than just saucers alone.
In addition to their fresh, brilliant blossoms of midwinter, saucer magnolias offer other distinct features that set them apart from most trees.
The saucer magnolia (Magnolia soulangiana) is a standard in many gardens around the West, but dozens of other outstanding though less well-known varieties are just as magnificent.
The saucer magnolia (Magnolia soulangeana) is the favorite tree of Valley plant watchers.
3 -- color) With some patience on the part of the Brentwood homeowner, this spindly saucer magnolia selected by landscape designer Randon Garver will mature to 20 feet in height and diameter.
Trees include a bonsai Japanese black pipe (Pinus thunbergiana), Japanese maple, and saucer magnolia.
Lately, it has been observed on saucer magnolia, liquidambar and fruitless mulberry trees.
There are many saucer magnolia varieties, from those with white blooms lightly tinged with pink to those with magenta or even purple petals.
Such thoughts take hold these winter days when viewing the suddenly spectacular saucer magnolia.
One is called the saucer magnolia (Magnolia X ``Soulangeana'').
Many of these plants have cousins native to North America, but it is the trove of Asian plants that directly, or indirectly through hybridizing, have come to define our gardens: the showy flowering evergreen azaleas of April, the saucer magnolias of March and the summer blossoms of the hydrangea and crape myrtle.
Because of their moderate scale (they grow to about 25 feet), saucer magnolias are welcome additions to most gardens.
The 50 saucer magnolias, willow oaks, and red maples that were planted in the Dale Earnhardt Grove at Sloan Park will be part of the Park's Historic Tree Trail.
Accent plants typically take the form of small trees such as purple-leaf plums, saucer magnolias, crepe myrtles or Japanese maples.