An extraordinary Double Daffodil known from Victorian times. Its fragrant, rich yellow flowers are not confusingly crowded with petals, but elegant like an open Rose. In 1934 the famous plantsman E.A. Bowles reported it "a very pleasant garden plant…lasting well as a cut flower." It still is. Early.
Daffodils provide the first large flowers of spring, often starting their show against a backdrop of late season snow. They are weatherproof, immune to voles and deer, and perennial, even increasing their numbers if given average soil and partial to full sun.