Blazing star and Daylily flowers (composite) - Stock Image

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Blazing star flowers in the summer garden.

Liatris spicata, the dense blazing star (or Prairie Gay Feather), is an herbaceous perennial plant native throughout most of eastern North America. It is commonly grown in gardens for its showy purple flowers (pink or white in some cultivars). These plants are used as a popular summer flowers for bouquets. They are perennials, surviving the winter in the form of corms.

Daylily is the common name of the species, hybrids and cultivars of the genus Hemerocallis. The flowers of these plants are highly diverse in colour and form, often resulting from hybridization by gardening enthusiasts. Thousands of registered cultivars are appreciated and studied by international Hemerocallis societies. Once considered part of the Liliaceae family, such as Lilium (true lilies), the genus name was given to the family Hemerocallidaceae in later circumscriptions.

Daylilies are perennial plants. The name Hemerocallis comes from the Greek words (hemera) "day" and (kalos) "beautiful". The flowers of most species open at sunrise and wither at sunset, possibly replaced by another one on the same stem the next day. Some species are night-blooming. Daylilies are not commonly used as cut flowers for formal flower arranging, yet they make good cut flowers otherwise as new flowers continue to open on cut stems over several days.

Image is captured in 14 bit RAW and processed in Adobe RGB color space. [file:023-035; Lot:50]

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