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'The New Dawn' rose References
Book  (Sep 1997)  Page(s) 70, 124.  Includes photo(s).
Page 70: [PHOTO] This rose's delightful fragrance, shiny foliage and abundant flowers are not matched by many of the more recent introductions.
Page 124: One of the author's 100 best climbers. May be considered the beginning of a new era in the development of perpetual climbing roses, for of those introduced since it first appeared nearly half claim 'New Dawn' in their ancestry. It is predominantly a lateral grower, but it can exceed a height of 20 ft. on a house wall. Disease-resistant, hardy. The flowers begin to appear a little later than most.
Book  (Sep 1997)  Page(s) 13.  Includes photo(s).
Article (newsletter)  (1997)  Page(s) 41.  
New Dawn gets along reasonably well [in a Scandinavian climate] down to around 20 degrees below C.
Book  (1997)  Page(s) 31, 81.  Includes photo(s).
Page 31: In 1930, a repeat-blooming sport of 'Dr. W. Van Fleet'... was discovered, patented and introduced... One of the best-known large-flowered climbers, 'New Dawn' has been extensively bred with hybrid tea and floribunda roses to create an entire tribe of reblooming, large-flowered climbers, including 'White Cockade' and 'Parade'.
Page 81: [PHOTO]
Book  (1996)  Page(s) 72.  Includes photo(s).
New Dawn ('Everblooming Dr Van Fleet') Climber or shrub... It is also most adaptable, making a tough hedge if pruned hard, or easily trained over pillars, fences and garden walls... the first rose in the world to enjoy the protection of a Plant Patent
Book  (Mar 1995)  Page(s) 97.  
Originally sold as 'Everblooming Dr. W. Van Fleet'. It produces a nice crop of blooms in the fall, after a massive show in the spring... a pretty shade of apple blossom pink that fades to cream... a sweet scent...
Book  (1995)  Page(s) 99, 100.  Includes photo(s).
Page 99: One of the author's fifty favorite roses. One of the best all-purpose climbers. In 1930, this repeat-flowering sport of 'Dr. W. Van Fleet' was launched on to the market by Henry A. Dreer of Philadelphia and given the name 'Everblooming Dr. W. Van Fleet'. Later this was changed to 'The New Dawn' and it became the first holder of a plant patent. Harry Wheatcroft seems to have been alone in maintaining that it flowered best on the old wood so that pruning should be sparing. 'New Dawn' figured in the parentage of 'Aloha', 'Bantry Bay', 'Compassion', 'City Girl', 'Dublin Bay', '√Čtude', 'Highfield', 'High Hopes', 'Mornign Jewel', 'Parade', 'Pink Perpetue', Rosy Mantle', and 'White Cockade'.
Page 100: [PHOTO]
Book  (1995)  Page(s) 43, 44.  Includes photo(s).
Page 43: Grows at Sissinghurst.
Page 44: [PHOTO] Growing with Clematis 'Etoile Rose'.
Book  (Nov 1994)  Page(s) 248.  
New Dawn... a perpetual-flowering sport of 'Dr. van Fleet'... deliciously fragrant, light silvery pink small flowers, of exquisite shape in bud and when open...
Book  (Mar 1994)  Page(s) 13, 97.  Includes photo(s).
Page 13: [PHOTO]
Page 97: [PHOTO] New Dawn Climber. Somerset Nursery 1930. Description and vital statistics... pale pink, reblooms well in late summer in clusters at the ends of long canes, winter-hardy...
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