11 responses to “Camellia transnokoensis”

  1. Knox M. Henry

    I’d love to see it in bloom. Hope you get an opportunity to capture a photograph.
    Best regards,
    Knox M. Henry

  2. Beverley

    Camellia transnokoensis – Z7 – RHS Index of Garden Plants, Griffiths

  3. Ron B

    Macoboy, ILLUSTRATED ENCYCLOPEDIA OF CAMELLIAS has a slightly different, perhaps somewhat incorrect version:
    “This awkward name means ‘from the far side of Noko’, Noko Shan being one of Taiwan’s higher mountains.”
    After that he merely describes how to tell it from C. nokoensis. There is a photo showing four open flowers.

  4. Daniel Mosquin

    trans does translate to “across” or “through”. I can’t recall what (or if) would be the way to say “from the far side of” in Latin.

  5. Honeysuckle

    The touch of pink on the buds is very appropriate for February, and the deep pink at the base of the blooms make the flowers look even more alluring. Very pretty!
    The Photo-of-the-Day is a particularly nice feature of this site.

  6. phillip lacock

    looks almost like a rhondendron of type….
    so anyways… weeks of rain, how wonderful that sounds, moisture in the air, dormant plants drinking in, ready to burst into spring.
    living in southeast new mexico, i havent’ had rain for six months! count your blessings! i do mine, cactus and such….lol !

  7. judy newton

    I understand it is not easily propagated. I wonder if it would be a plant to try with micropropagation. It is one of my favourites too.

  8. Cindy Mead

    this is a blatant infrimgement of my COPYWrited WORK, all of which is registered and protected. Remove ALL of my work immedeately or you will be fined very soon.

  9. Daniel Mosquin

    Cindy, please point out exactly where your copyright is being infringed? This is my photograph.
    The photography resource link is a way for me to promote other photographers, like yourself. Links to web pages are not copyrighted, nor is permission needed to link to others.

  10. Denis

    I was just at the Portland Classical Chinese Garden on New Years Eve and they have one in the northwestern part of the garden. The buds were just starting to swell and were not as far along as the ones in this photo. I should like to add it to my collection at some point. Camellia Forest Nursery of North Carolina lists it as being hardy into Zone 7. It is a nice landscape plant and the spots of color on the outer petals certainly raise one’s interest. I wonder what the purpose of these spots are. Do they act as some sort of nectar glides?
    Anyone in Oregon who has an interest in the genus Camellia is welcome to check out the Oregon Camellia Society. Our website is:
    http://tech.groups.yahoo.com/group/oregon_camellia_society/
    As for Ms. Mead, you would think one would know one’s own photographs, but then again, it may have simply been someone spoofing her as a joke. In any case, they have lots and lots of wonderful Camellia photos at PBase that I will be scrolling throughout a bit more after posting here.

  11. Charmaine Miranda

    Do you know where I can source this in the Lower Mainland or Vancouver Island?

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