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Tolerates any soil, sun or partial shade. Later flowering with pinkish grey spikelets. Mixes well with bright daises such as Helenium Zimbelstern.
Feather Reed Grass. Early into growth and with interest well into the winter. Good amongst tall perennials like Sanguisorbas and Heleniums.
Striped Feather Reed Grass. After the initial pink flush the foliage is striped white. A fine choice to complement white flowers.
Neat mop head form with a twist to the ends of its brown evergreen leaves. Relishes sunny dry conditions and looks wonderful with Sedums.
Bowles Golden Sedge. Smart bright yellow foliage and pendulous seed heads. An exciting foliage, contrast with ferns such as Osmunda or Onoclea.
Evergreen sedge with long tapering leaves edged in creamy white. Excellent for brightening up dark corners. Lovely in spring with Primulas.
Evergreen with strong yellow variegation. Very good for edging and in containers. Also effective when planted en masse.
Narrow, strong blue leaves. Probably the bluest variety. Complements blue flowers such as Salvia Mainacht or silver foliage such as Stachys.
Slow growing but worth the wait. Leaves yellow with a hint of white. Pairs well with blue Hostas such as Big Daddy.
Blue oat grass. Erect silvery blue evergreen leaves with tall arching spikes of flowers in summer. Lovely grown in gravel and planted with other drought tolerant plants like Agastache.
Rich red leaves turning to dark burgundy. A good contrast for blue grasses and also excellent on its own as a container specimen.
Long narrow leaves with strong white veins, forming dense mushroom shaped mounds. Doesn't always flower in our climate but is still very popular for its foliage effect.
A small plant with narrow leaves and large silver pink flower plumes. Useful where a compact variety is required. Try with Heleniums.
Quick to establish with good habit and fine autumn colour. Try with Eupatorium Atropurpureum or Persicaria Taurus
Classy and elegant with narrow creamy margined leaves. Good on dry soils, in containers and with white Anemones.
Densely clumping, with creamy white 'zebra' stripes to the leaves. An improvement on Zebrinus as it is more upright and stronger growing.
Smaller and tighter in habit than M. Transparent, stems are thinner with smaller yellow spikelets. Try with a Sanguisorba such as obtusa.
Its airy open habit with delicate dark purple flower panicles allows views through to the plants behind.
Striped green/yellow leaves with purple flowers. Very useful for front of the border colour.