Our Plants

This is an ongoing list of the plants that we carry at our nursery.  THIS IS NOT YET A COMPLETE LIST!!!  It is a work in progress...and we hope to have it finished soon. Be patient!

Please call 802-785-2167 or email kevin@ecbrownsnursery.com to get a full listing.

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Daphne mezereum

Daphne mezereum

Common Name: February Daphne

The flowers are hermaphrodite (have both male and female organs) and are pollinated by Bees, flies, lepidoptera, self. The plant is self-fertile. It is noted for attracting wildlife. The fruits are set in late July and persist to the winter.

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Daphne x burkwoodii 'Carol Mackie'

Daphne x burkwoodii 'Carol Mackie'

Common Name: Carol Mackie Daphne

 Features fragrant clusters of pale pink flowers in late spring which are followed by tiny red drupes (1/3" wide) in fall. Oblong, grayish-green leaves (to 2" long) have striking, cream-edged margins, and the foliage often persists well into December.

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Daphne x burkwoodii 'Emily's Glow'

Daphne x burkwoodii 'Emily's Glow'

Common Name: Emily's Glow Daphne

 Features fragrant clusters of pale pink flowers in late spring which are followed by tiny red drupes (1/3" wide) in fall. Oblong, white leaves (to 2" long) have striking,green-edged margins, and the foliage often persists well into December. 

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Daphne x translantica 'Blafra'

Daphne x translantica 'Blafra'

Common Name: Eternal Fragrance Daphne

ETERNAL FRAGRANCE, is a rounded, open-branched shrub that features intensely fragrant white flowers in spring with irregular and sporadic continued bloom occurring on new growth from summer into fall on branches clad with semi-glossy, narrow, elliptic, dark green leaves (to 2" long).

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Delphinium elatum 'Blue Lace'

Delphinium elatum 'Blue Lace'

Common Name: Blue Lace Delphinium

Stems may require staking in windy areas, best done before they reach 3 feet or so in height. Removing spent spikes right after flowering will encourage repeat blooming in fall. In hot, humid summer regions Delphinium plants do not usually last more than 2 to 3 years.

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Delphinium elatum 'Guardian Blue Blue'

Delphinium elatum 'Guardian Blue Blue'

Common Name: Guardian Delphinium

A "master" of the cottage garden. Full sun but not too hot and humid helps keep this plant going.

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Delphinium elatum 'Million Dollar Blue'

Delphinium elatum 'Million Dollar Blue'

Common Name: MillionDollar Blue Delphinium

Nothing does vertical interest quite like Delphinium, and Million Dollar Blue really lives up to its name! It sets out sturdy spears covered in true blue semi-double blossoms beginning in early summer and ending in early fall.

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Delphinium elatum 'Morning Lights'

Delphinium elatum 'Morning Lights'

Common Name: Morning Lights Delphinium

Huge panicles of frilly lavender-pink blossoms with a touch of bright blue and a white bee add a dramatic presence to the landscape in early summer. Removing spent flower spikes may result in another round of blooms on secondary spikes in late summer and fall

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Delphinium elatum 'Pagen Purples'

Delphinium elatum 'Pagen Purples'

Common Name: Pagen Purples Delphinium

Stems may require staking in windy areas, best done before they reach 3 feet or so in height. Removing spent spikes right after flowering will encourage repeat blooming in fall. In hot, humid summer regions Delphinium plants do not usually last more than 2 to 3 years.

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Delphinium elatum 'Royal Aspirations'

Delphinium elatum 'Royal Aspirations'

Common Name: Royal Aspirations Delphinium

Stems may require staking in windy areas, best done before they reach 3 feet or so in height. Removing spent spikes right after flowering will encourage repeat blooming in fall. In hot, humid summer regions Delphinium plants do not usually last more than 2 to 3 years.

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Delphinium elatum 'Wilson Flopless'

Delphinium elatum 'Wilson Flopless'

Common Name: Wilson Flopless Delphinium

Delphiniums prefer cool, moist summers and chilly but not excessively cold winters. They need rich, porous, nonacid soil; if soil is acid, amend it to neutral before planting. Also work in organic matter and a high-phosphorus fertilizer.

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Delphinium grandiflorum 'Summer Cloud'

Delphinium grandiflorum 'Summer Cloud'

Common Name: Summer Cloud Delphinium

Although not a long-lived perennial, this will often self sow where happy. Said to be tolerant of hot, humid summer climates. Also known to do remarkably well in areas with short, cool summers. An outstanding cut flower.

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Dianthus 'Coconut Punch'

Dianthus 'Coconut Punch'

Common Name: Coconut Punch Pinks

Deer resistant, low maintenance and drought tolerant, attracts butterflies, fragrant, cute cut flower—what more could one want in a perennial?  The Dianthus FRUIT PUNCH™ series delivers all that and more in your choice of four colors.

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Dianthus plumarius 'Rose de Mai'

Dianthus plumarius 'Rose de Mai'

Common Name: Rose de Mai Pinks

Deer resistant, low maintenance and drought tolerant, attracts butterflies, fragrant, cute cut flower—what more could one want in a perennial?  

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Dicentra canadensis

Dicentra canadensis

Common Name: Squirrel Corn

Squirrel Corn is also very similar to the native Dicentra cucullaria or Dutchman's breeches, with which it often grows side-by-side. The foliage is nearly identical but Dutchman's Breeches blooms earlier and its flower is less heart-shaped, but like inflated pantaloons of Dutch tradition.

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Dicentra formoa 'Spring Gold'

Dicentra formoa 'Spring Gold'

Common Name: Spring Gold Fern-leaf Bleeding Heart

Excellent for edging, and very useful for mixed containers and tubs. Removing faded flowers regularly will promote lots of new buds to form. In cool summer regions plants may tolerate direct sun. From Blooms of Bressingham®. Discovered in her garden by Beth Chatto.

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Dicentra spectabilis

Dicentra spectabilis

Common Name: Old Fashioned Bleeding Heart

Plants form a bushy, upright mound of light green foliage, with a somewhat ferny appearance. After flowering, the plants should be sheared back to 6 inches tall, to rejuvenate the foliage. Even still, these often go completely dormant by midsummer, to return again the following spring.

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Dicentra spectabilis 'Alba'

Dicentra spectabilis 'Alba'

Common Name: White Old Fashioned Bleeding Heart

Plants form a bushy, upright mound of light green foliage, with a somewhat ferny appearance. After flowering, the plants should be sheared back to 6 inches tall, to rejuvenate the foliage. Even still, these often go completely dormant by midsummer, to return again the following spring.

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Dicentra spectabilis 'Gold Heart'

Dicentra spectabilis 'Gold Heart'

Common Name: Gold Heart Bleeding Heart

Plants form a bushy, upright mound of light green foliage, with a somewhat ferny appearance. After flowering, the plants should be sheared back to 6 inches tall, to rejuvenate the foliage. Even still, these often go completely dormant by midsummer, to return again the following spring.

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Dicentra spectabilis 'Valentine'

Dicentra spectabilis 'Valentine'

Common Name: Valentine Bleeding Heart

Heart-shaped flowers hung from arching stems, overlooking a vigorous growth of deeply dark grey/green lobed foliage. Red flowers.

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Dicentra x 'Burning Hearts'

Dicentra x 'Burning Hearts'

Common Name: Burning Hearts Fern-leaf Bleeding Heart

This plant forms a compact mound of foliage topped with arched flowering stems from late spring into early fall.

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Dicentra x 'Ivory Hearts'

Dicentra x 'Ivory Hearts'

Common Name: IvoryHearts Fern-leaf Bleeding Heart

Ivory Hearts’ is a bleeding heart cultivar that is perhaps best noted for its extended bloom period, particularly in cool summer climates, but is additionally noted for its compact shape, strong rhizomatous roots and conspicuous flowers appearing above the foliage.

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Dicentra x 'King of Hearts'

Dicentra x 'King of Hearts'

Common Name: King of Hearts Fern-leaf Bleeding Heart

Nodding, heart-shaped, rich carmine-rose flowers are carried above the foliage to 10-15” tall on long, leafless, erect to slightly leaning stems. In Vermont, primary bloom is in May and June, with flowering slowing down considerably or stopping in the heat of the summer, but with a possible rebloom occurring when the weather cools in late summer to early fall. Flowering may continue throughout the summer in cool northern climates.

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Dicentra x 'Red Fountains'

Dicentra x 'Red Fountains'

Common Name: Red Fountains Bleeding Heart

Plants grow in a low spreading mound to 8-12” tall and to 15” wide. The nodding, heart-shaped, red flowers appear in panicles on leafless flower stems arching above deeply-cut, fern-like blue-gray leaves. Given adequate moisture, the foliage remains attractive in summer, and may produce an attractive ground cover effect.

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Digitalis 'Polkadot Polly'

Digitalis 'Polkadot Polly'

Common Name: Polkadot Polly Foxglove

Digitalis forms large rosettes of downy, green, oblong leaves from which numerous flower spikes emerge. It looks especially nice when planted along fences, at the wood's edge, or in large containers.

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Digitalis ambigua (grandiflora)

Digitalis ambigua (grandiflora)

Common Name: Perennial Yellow Foxglove

Digitalis forms large rosettes of downy, green, oblong leaves from which numerous flower spikes emerge. It looks especially nice when planted along fences, at the wood's edge, or in large containers.

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Digitalis ambigua (grandiflora) 'Carillon'

Digitalis ambigua (grandiflora) 'Carillon'

Common Name: Temple Bells

Non-aggressive, but will politely self-seed under favorable conditions. One of the toughest and most reliable of the foxgloves, this is a long-lived perennial, not a biennial. Hummers love this one!

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Digitalis ambigua (grandiflora) 'Cream Bell'

Digitalis ambigua (grandiflora) 'Cream Bell'

Common Name: Cream Bell Perennial Foxglove

Digitalis grandiflora is one of the few truly perennial foxgloves. A continental species that is attractive and reliable yet remains an infrequently seen specimen in gardens. Extremely hardy, this is one of the toughest and best performers of all the foxgloves. The plants form low rosettes of dark green leaves, bearing upright stalks of beautiful creamy-yellow bells through the summer. Each large flower is intricately marked with brown on the inside.

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Digitalis purpurea 'Berggold'

Digitalis purpurea 'Berggold'

Common Name: Red Perennial Foxglove

Digitalis forms large rosettes of downy, green, oblong leaves from which numerous flower spikes emerge. It looks especially nice when planted along fences, at the wood's edge, or in large containers.

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Digitalis purpurea 'Candy Mountain'

Digitalis purpurea 'Candy Mountain'

Common Name: Candy Mountain Foxglove

Digitalis forms large rosettes of downy, green, oblong leaves from which numerous flower spikes emerge. It looks especially nice when planted along fences, at the wood's edge, or in large containers.

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Digitalis purpurea 'Pam's Choice'

Digitalis purpurea 'Pam's Choice'

Common Name: Pam's Choice Foxglove

Digitalis forms large rosettes of downy, green, oblong leaves from which numerous flower spikes emerge. Flowers are closely grouped from top to bottom on each spike. Individual flowers resemble the snipped-off fingers of a glove, hence the common name. Blooms late spring to early summer. Digitalis leaves are a source of the drug digitalis and are highly poisonous.

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Digitalis purpurea 'Snowy Mountain'

Digitalis purpurea 'Snowy Mountain'

Common Name: Snowy Mountain Foxglove

Digitalis forms large rosettes of downy, green, oblong leaves from which numerous flower spikes emerge. Flowers are closely grouped from top to bottom on each spike. Individual flowers resemble the snipped-off fingers of a glove, hence the common name. Blooms late spring to early summer. Digitalis leaves are a source of the drug digitalis and are highly poisonous.

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Diospyros virginiana

Diospyros virginiana

Common Name: American Persimmon

 Fragrant, white to greenish-yellow flowers bloom in late spring, with the male flowers appearing in clusters and the female flowers appearing solitary. Edible persimmon fruits (1-2” in diameter) mature in fall to an orange to reddish-purple color, and may persist on the tree into winter. Ovate to elliptic leaves (2-6” long) are glossy dark green above, and turn yellowish-green (infrequently reddish purple) in autumn.

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Dirca palustris

Dirca palustris

Common Name: Eastern Leatherwood

Bell-shaped, pale lemon-yellow flowers (to 1/4" long) with long yellow stamens bloom in axillary clusters along the branches in early spring (March-April) before the leaves emerge.Twigs are extremely pliable. Native Americans used the twigs and bark for a number of purposes including making bow strings, baskets, fishing line and rope. Some people have allergic reactions to contact with the bark.

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Disanthus cercidifolius

Disanthus cercidifolius

Common Name: Disanthus

Disanthus is a slender-branched, deciduous shrub typically growing 6-10' tall and gradually spreading with age. Species name of cercidifolius is in reference to the similarity of the disanthus leaves to those of the redbuds (Cercis).

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Disanthus cercidifolius 'Ena Nishiki'

Disanthus cercidifolius 'Ena Nishiki'

Common Name: Variegated Disanthus

Disanthus is a slender-branched, deciduous shrub typically growing 6-10' tall and gradually spreading with age. Species name of cercidifolius is in reference to the similarity of the disanthus leaves to those of the redbuds (Cercis).

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Dodecatheon meadia

Dodecatheon meadia

Common Name: Shooting Star

Shooting Star can become very robust with a few dozen flowers coming out of each plant; especially in moist rich soils. Wide color variation naturally occurs in any population of Shooting Star; from purple to pale pink to almost white. This species establishes well and will self seed in semi-dry rocky situations or in the shade of a shrub or small tree

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Dodecatheon meadia 'Goliath'

Dodecatheon meadia 'Goliath'

Common Name: Shooting Star

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Doronicum orientale 'Finesse'

Doronicum orientale 'Finesse'

Common Name: Leopards Bane

Good as an early cut. Long blooming. 12-18 inches in height. 

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Dryopteris crassirhizoma

Dryopteris crassirhizoma

Common Name: Thick Stemmed Wood Fern

Thick stemmed wood fern is a semi-evergreen fern that is native to wooded slopes in northeastern Asia. It typically grows in a handsome vase-shaped form to 3.5’ tall.

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Dryopteris erythrosora 'Brilliance'

Dryopteris erythrosora 'Brilliance'

Common Name: Brilliance Autumn Fern

Its peak of color is in spring when its fronds unfurl copper-red or pink in color and eventually fade to a bronze-green. In late summer, bright-red spore clusters (sori) appear on frond undersides.

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Dryopteris felix-mas 'Cristata Jackson'

Dryopteris felix-mas 'Cristata Jackson'

Common Name: Jackson's Male Fern

This fern will perform best in dry through moist soil moisture. It will grow best in soil that does not get too dry or too wet.This Barnes' narrow male fern grows well in all garden soil types

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