Japanese Anemone

— Written By Peg Godwin and last updated by
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The Japanese anemone is not a plant frequently grown in our area. It has a long history of cultivation and is worth considering.

The Japanese anemone has grown in the English garden at the Royal Horticultural Society in Chadwick since 1848. It was thought to have originally come from China and regions around the Mediterranean.

A new white anemone hybrid occurred in Verdun, France in 1858 at the Jobert Gardens and was named ‘Honorine Jobert’. Since that time it has been sought-after and shared around the world becoming a classic garden perennial.

‘Honorine Jobert’ are best grown in part shade locations that are protected from the wind. The foliage tends to burn in hot, dry, sunny conditions. The best locations are rich in organic matter and include well-drained soil. It flowers from late summer into fall with 2 to 3 inch diameter single flowers on branching stems.

Plants are slow to establish but creeping rhizomes will form clumps of oval palmate toothed leaves. Erect stems emerge from August into October growing to a height of 2 to 3 feet. Anemone is considered a low maintenance plant that is best set out in early spring or fall.

‘Honorine Jobert’ has been appreciated by gardeners for many years. The 2016 Perennial Plant Association’s Perennial Plant of the Year is the Anemone ‘Honorine Jobert’. Gardeners in our area should enjoy discovering this plant that can be enjoyed for years to come.