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This vine features bright lemon-yellow nodding blooms that hang from dark purple stems.
Cowslip is an European primrose with clusters of drooping fragrant yellow flowers.
This Japanese spirea bursts out in color in spring, revealing brilliant orange-yellow new growth.
This hybrid Asian shrub is tougher and more beautiful than its parents.
This epimedium gets its common names fairy wings and bishop’s hat for its dainty spring flowers.
A native of the Pacific Northwest, this clump-forming perennial looks great in the garden.
This lily-like pink flower, with mottling reminiscent of a fawn’s coloring, is a native plant.
The needles of this dwarf conifer emerge bright green in spring and turn dark green over the summer.
Winterhazels pair wonderfully with early spring perennials such as snowdrops or hellebores.
These delightful golden-yellow flowers positively glow in the late-winter garden.
The plant gets its nickname from the stinky smell you get when the leaves are crushed.
This semi-dwarf Japanese cedar, bright apple green in color, is especially attractive in the winter.
This dwarf columnar lily-of-the-valley shrub has clusters of urn-shaped white flowers.
Varigated kamtschaticum stonecrop is well suited for the rock garden or edging in a dry border.
Variegated false holly produces tiny — but powerfully fragrant — flowers in the fall.
With its bold foliage, this refined evergreen warrants more plantings in the Northwest.
The shrub is named for the late Arthur Menzies, who was assistant director of the Seattle arboretum.
This sedum is an excellent groundcover that forms a flat, dense mound of glossy blue-green leaves.
This golden lodgepole pine sports intense golden-yellow foliage in the winter.
This gold-variegated abelia is transformed by a kaleidoscope of colors over the course of the year.