Southern Garden History Society’s longtime friend Suzanne Turner is working on a team of professionals on the Nathaniel Russell House Kitchen Project of the Historic Charleston Foundation. … Read More
The latest issue of Magnolia explores Dumbarton Oaks Garden and Park.
Something happened around the first of May and the fog began to lift as well as my spirit and the entries and their titles in my journal. “Yucca Earns its Name-Bright Edge,” “Spreading Goodness,” “Small Wonders,” “Fine Tuning and Max Pruning,” and so on. I don’t think I realized how downhearted I had been.
For years the contributions of American female landscape architects have been recognized, but perhaps never so poignantly as now. During months of lockdown and pandemic-related upheaval, many people across our country have rediscovered the joys inherent in our landscapes, whether publicly (and socially distanced) or privately (safe at home).
Another beautiful species of Lycoris to surprise Southern gardeners in late summer is L. squamigera, known as the magic lily or naked lady. Hardy farther north than L. radiata, which was described on this website in July, L. squamigera flourishes from Maine to Texas, but needs some winter chilling to bloom well.