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  1. Akebia quinata

    Akebia quinata

    Chocolate Vine, Fiveleaf Akebia

    Vigorous vine with palmately compound foliage. Purple-brown flowers followed by 2-4" long fruit.
  2. Clematis 'Henryii'

    Clematis 'Henryii'

    Henryii Clematis

    Profuse, showy, eight-sepaled, 6-8" in diameter, white flowers with purplish brown anthers cover this vine in summer. Bloom on this cultivar comes primarily from the previous year's stems in early summer, but also occurs in a second flush later in the summer on the new (current year's) growth.
  3. Clematis 'Niobe'

    Clematis 'Niobe'

    Niobe Clematis

    Blooms first on new growth beginning in midsummer, and then again on new shoots in early fall.
  4. Clematis 'The President'

    Clematis 'The President'

    The President Clematis

    One of the most reliable hybrids, remaining popular for over 100 years! Purple blooms do not fade in the sun. A fine groundcover or climber for arbors, fences or onto tall shrubs.
  5. Clematis c 'Nellie Moser'

    Clematis c 'Nellie Moser'

    Nellie Moser Clematis

    Pinnately compound foliage will twist around any object to help support this rambling vine. Prefers cool shaded roots and sunny warm tops. 6-7" light mauve-pink flowers with a darker pink bar down the petal late spring.
  6. Clematis terniflora

    Clematis terniflora

    Sweet Autumn Clematis

    Sweet autumn clematis, as the common name suggests, is a fragrant fall-bloomer. It is a vigorous, deciduous, twining vine with an extremely rampant growth habit. If given support, it will climb rapidly with the aid of tendrilous leaf petioles to 20-25' in length. Without support, it will sprawl along the ground as a dense, tangled ground cover (to 6-12" tall and 10' wide) which typically chokes out most weeds. Features aromatic, 1" diameter, cruciform, pure white flowers (each with 4 narrow petal-like sepals) in terminal panicles from late August to October in a profuse bloom which typically covers the foliage. Flowers give way to attractive, plume-like seed heads. Compound, leathery-textured, shiny green leaves (3-5 oval to elliptic leaflets with cordate bases). Sweet autumn clematis can aggressively self-seed in the landscape, and has escaped cultivation and naturalized in many parts of the U.S., particularly in the East and Midwest.
  7. Gelsemium sempervirens

    Gelsemium sempervirens

    Carolina Jasmine

    Fragrant 1 inch golden yellow trumpets almost smother the plant in late winter and early spring. A second, sparser bloom may occur in mild autumn weather.
  8. Lonicera sempervirens 'Cedar Lane'

    Lonicera sempervirens 'Cedar Lane'

    Cedar Lane Honeysuckle

    Evergreen vine, semi-evergreen in cooler areas, that requires support in order to climb. Stems are often red to purple turning greenish brown with age. Leaves are rounded and opposite. Typical, honeysuckle-shaped flowers are not fragrant, but do attract hummingbirds and the occasional bee. Flowers are dark red and occur late spring to early summer. Not picky about soil, but does not do well in standing water. Give full sun for best flowering. Climbs by twining; will not hurt wood.
  9. Goji Berry

    Lycium barbarum

    Goji Berry

    Goji is a sprawling shrub with long, flexible canes and clusters of small, grey-green leaves. The flowers are a brilliant royal purple and they appear in late spring/early summer along the length of the canes. They give way to juicy, bright red fruits that resemble small peppers. They grow sweeter as they mature on the plant. Goji plants continue to flower and produce fruit through the first heavy frost.The berries ripen from July to October in the northern hemisphere.
  10. Stauntonia hexaphylla

    Stauntonia hexaphylla

    Stauntonia Vine

    This elegant, vigorous, evergreen climber has it all: foliage, flower and fruit. Beautiful, fragrant blooms, creamy-white tinged with purple-violet, cover the vine April to June. Then in summer, walnut-shaped, purple fruits, sweet enough to eat out of hand, Japan, and it grows well in the Pacific Nortwest. Vines appreciate shelter from cold winds.
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Special thanks to Missouri Botanical Gardens, Walters Gardens and Wikipedia – for plant information and photos.