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'Sir Henry Segrave' rose References
Book  (1953)  Page(s) 76.  
 
Dr. A. S. Thomas.  Yellow Roses. 
Paul's Lemon Pillar is almost a climbing counterpart of Sir Henry Segrave, one of the most reliable of all show roses. This climber blooms only in the spring, unfortunately.  Sir Henry Segrave is a very healthy grower and blooms freely. One is too apt to think of it as a specimen bloom; almost every bunch of roses that I cut from my garden includes at least two or three of these light yellows.
Book  (1949)  Page(s) 110.  
 
Mr. B. Adams, Brighton, Vic. Six Indispensables
Sir Henry Segrave for the yellow, a good exhibition rose and again [plant] in the open sunny position.
Book  (1947)  Page(s) 128.  
 
Sir Henry Segrave (Show & Garden)  This is a primrose yellow of soft and lovely purity in tone and has garden qualities in addition to its proven exhibition form. The flowers are large, shapely, fragrant and of splendid substance. Growth and foliage is good and it is a constant bloomer.  A grand rose.  Fragrant. Habit 3. (HT)
Book  (1946)  Page(s) 103.  
 
Mr. F. Platt, Bexley, NSW. 
Sir Henry Segrave A very dependable variety. Seldom wins a championship because of a small size, but always useful in completing a 12 or a 6.
Book  (1941)  
 
p54.  Frank Penn, NZ,  The Old and the New.
Among the best introductions of the last decade are Sir Henry Segrave (really a deep cream)

p114.  Mr. H. J. Brunning.  East St. Kilda, Vic.
I found also that Mrs. W. E. Lenon and Sir Henry Segrave are not over robust in poor soils.
Book  (1940)  Page(s) 52.  
 
H. Alston.  Rose Progress in Victoria
Among the best of the moderns, in the writer's opinion, are Sir Henry Seagrave, a primrose yellow with chrome base, a large flower of excellent form and high pointed centre;
Book  (1939)  Page(s) 36.  
 
 
Frank Moore, Rose Echoes From the Homeland
Sir Henry Segrave is attractive and grows well with me, but I am afraid we must part, for the flower is indubitably too thin.
Book  (1938)  Page(s) 124.  
 
p124.  Mr S. J. Bisdee.  Tasmanian Roses. 
Sir Henry Segrave improves all the time and is a fine lemon yellow, both in bud and fully open.

p129.  Mr J. Dixon Kinvig, Hawthorn, Vic.  Recent Roses. 
Sir H. Segrave. Primrose yellow, exhibition form, good growth. Ever since I saw it in England as a cut bloom it has interested me.

p131.  Mr W. Beattie, Thornbury, Vic.  Suburban Roses. 
A Rose that seems to have been missed in the rush is Portadown Glory. It is similar to Sir Henry Segrave and almost as good.
Website/Catalog  (1938)  Page(s) 12.  
 
Sir Henry Segrave. This wonderful new Rose can hardly be said to be white—possibly ivory, tinted lemon would describe the colors—at any rate we class it as the best light colored Rose that has come to our notice in recent years. The buds and flowers are superb in form and substance and the bush is above the average in performance. The always perfect buds rate high in cutting value.
Website/Catalog  (1938)  Page(s) 40.  
 
Bush Roses
Sir Henry Segrave (Hybrid Tea) By Dicksons of Hawlmark, 1932... Primrose yellow with chrome base. Very large beautifully-shaped flower, with high pointed centre, built with immense petals. Exceptionally good, hardy, free growth and perpetual flowering. A magnificent and captivating Rose of superb quality, suitable for either garden or exhibition. Highly perfumed. Highly recommended. Gold Medal N.R.S. Award of Merit R.H.S.
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