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Lilac



Lilac is a color that is a pale violet tone representing the average color of most lilac flowers. The colors of some lilac flowers may be equivalent to the colors shown below as pale lilac, rich lilac, or deep lilac. However, there are other lilac flowers that are colored red-violet.




lilac



The color French lilac is displayed at right. This color was formulated for use in interior design, where a medium dark violet color is desired. The first recorded use of French lilac as a color name in the English language was in 1814.[5]


The common lilac, Syringa vulgaris, is well-loved for its toughness, reliability, and fragrance. In fact, lilacs are so tough that they can grow for 100+ years, often outliving the homes they were planted around.


This deciduous multi-stemmed shrub (or small tree) has about 10 canes and produces flowers at eye-level. The common lilac grows between 8 and 12 feet tall, depending on the variety. The fragrant flowers are good for cutting and attractive to butterflies.


While the blooms are usually lilac/purple in color (from very pale to very dark), there are also lilac varieties in white and cream and even pink and yellow. Individual flowers can be single or double.


In northern states, lilacs bloom for about 2 weeks from mid- to late spring. However, there are early-, mid-, and late-season lilacs, which, when grown together, ensure a steady bloom for at least 6 weeks.


I am from Europe and grew up with Lilac plants. The first thing I did when we moved to a new house, I planted a lilac. It's a young tree and unfortunately, my spouse hired a person to mow our lawn and they completely mowed down the lilac. Will it grow back or it's a lost cause? There is nothing left.


  • Established lilacs are generally easy to maintain. They typically require annual pruning and fertilization, along with watering during periods of drought."}},"@type": "Question","name": "How fast do lilacs grow?","acceptedAnswer": "@type": "Answer","text": "Lilacs have a moderate growth rate, gaining on average 1 to 2 feet each year.","@type": "Question","name": "What's the difference between a lilac bush and a lilac tree?","acceptedAnswer": "@type": "Answer","text": "A lilac bush and tree are the same thing. The plant also goes by lilac shrub."]}]}] .icon-garden-review-1fill:#b1dede.icon-garden-review-2fill:none;stroke:#01727a;stroke-linecap:round;stroke-linejoin:round > buttonbuttonThe Spruce The Spruce's Instagram The Spruce's TikTok The Spruce's Pinterest The Spruce's Facebook NewslettersClose search formOpen search formSearch DecorRoom Design

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Learn tips for creating your most beautiful home and garden ever.Subscribe The Spruce's Instagram The Spruce's TikTok The Spruce's Pinterest The Spruce's Facebook About UsNewsletterPress and MediaContact UsEditorial GuidelinesGardeningPlants & FlowersShrubsHow to Grow and Care for Lilac BushesBy


We could not say it better ourselves. To celebrate the lilac bushes putting on their glorious, fragrant show this time of year, here are seven things to know about growing and caring for these garden favorites.


Lilac bushes are not native to North America. The Common Lilac originated in Eastern Europe in the mountains of Bulgaria, Croatia, Slovakia, the Czech Republic, Hungary, and Romania. For centuries, the Turks cultivated the species. Then, in the 1500s, lilac bushes arrived in Vienna and Paris. The French developed so many varieties that Common Lilac is often called French hybrid or simply French Lilac. Finally, these European specimens made the journey to the New World, and lilac bushes graced the gardens of George Washington and Thomas Jefferson.


Thank you for visiting lilacgallerynyc.com website and/or our physical address operated by Lilac Gallery Ltd. Please read the Terms and Conditions carefully because by visiting our Site or making a purchase, you agree to be legally bound by and comply with our Terms. If you do not agree, please do not use, visit or purchase from the Site. We reserve the right to revise these Terms from time to time, and if you continue to use the Site after we post revisions, you agree to the revised terms.


Thank you for visiting lilacgallerynyc.com website operated by Lilac Gallery Ltd. Lilac Gallery is committed to protecting your privacy when you visit our Site. Please read our Privacy Policy carefully because by visiting our Site or making a purchase, you agree to be legally bound by and comply with its terms. Mobile users can also navigate to have access to this page. By accessing this site or our mobile site and making use of our services you explicitly agree to the terms of this Privacy Policy and the Terms and Conditions. If you do not agree, please do not use the Site or make any purchase. We reserve the right to revise this Privacy Policy from time to time. If you continue to use the Site after we post revisions, you agree to the revised terms.


This beautiful 3x4 stamp set features a gorgeous branch of lilac blooms, perfect for sending kind thoughts. It includes two simple sentiments that are perfect for thank you and friendship cards. The little butterfly adds the perfect finishing touch!


This annual event draws up to 500,000 people to Rochester's Highland Park each May to view more than 200 varieties of lilacs and other flowers, trees and shrubs. The 2023 Lilac Festival will run from May 12 through May 21. Learn more.


Each spring, lilacs are celebrated in annual festivals across the country, from Rochester, New York, to Mackinac Island, Michigan, to Spokane, Washington. Welcoming one into your yard qualifies as carrying on an American tradition.


If you plant your lilac in the spring, keep it well watered through the growing season. In periods when there is no or little rain, water the lilac deeply once a week during that first season until fall, when the leaves drop and the nights are cooler. Then you can stop watering.


Highland Lilac Perfume is one of America's finest perfumes. Proclaimed the Lilac Capital of the World's official fragrance, the perfume has won national awards and international gold medals. The perfume was presented to five first ladies of our country, and their accolades place the fragrance among our national treasure. The romance of the lilac, however, is global in its nature.


Lilac lovers have flocked to The New York Botanical Garden to see and smell these charming flowers since 1896. The 2016 expansion of this historic Collection showcases antique specimens as well as new disease-resistant lilacs, tall tree lilacs and dwarf lilacs, and flowers that smell sweet and others that are spicy. Early, late, and even reblooming lilacs and specimens selected for their autumn color ensure that this garden boasts interesting sights and smells long after its initial spring blooms.


The lilacs are displayed in chronological groups based on when they were first bred or noted in scientific literature, beginning with pre-1880 species and including many bred by French nurseryman Victor Lemoine in the early 20th century. More modern cultivars, including smaller varieties developed for home gardens, are also included. The new design, which was completed in 2019, allows access to people of all abilities along a gentle, contoured path.


Fragrant blossoms in white, violet, bluish, lilac, pinkish, magenta, and purple, in single and double forms, typically begin blooming in late April and reach their peak near Mother's Day. Late-blooming lilacs continue to bloom through the end of May. 041b061a72


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