Native to eastern U.S. Slow to moderate growth to 30 to 50 ft. or taller, 15 to 25 ft. wide. Pyramidal when young; spreading, irregular, and rugged in age. Crooked branches and dark, red-tinged bark make dramatic picture against winter sky. Glossy dark green, 2- to 5-in.-long leaves emerge rather late in spring. Male and female flowerborne on separate plants. Both sexes bear inconspicuous flowers; females will bear fruit if a male is growing nearby (males may set some fruit as well). Fruits are bluish black, shaped like small olives; birds like them, but the fruits can make a mess on decks and driveways. In fall, even in mild-winter regions, leaves turn yellow and orange, then bright red before dropping.
Gray-green, 2–5-in.-wide rosettes spread quickly to form clumps to 2 ft. or wider. Leaves have r...
Discovered in an Atlanta, Georgia, garden, this is an heirloom hybrid between Verbena canadensis
Native to North America, Asia, Europe. Clumps of narrow dark green leaves grow 1 to 2 ft. tall and 2 f...