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Lilac, ‘Madame Lemoine’

‘Madame Lemoine’ is stunning with creamy buds that blossom into white double flowers.  Medium green, heart shaped foliage creates a beautiful backdrop on this upright, deciduous shrub. This delightful lilac has a gentle floral fragrance nostalgic for many.  ‘Madame Lemoine’ is wider spread and attracts a variety of pollinators, including butterflies and hummingbirds.  It would make for a beautiful addition to borders, privacy hedges, or as a specimen.  These white blossoms would pair lovely with a variety of bold or pastel perennials, including clematis.

The Lilac is a reliable spring-flowering shrub for cold winter landscapes. They are excellent as a specimen/accent or in small groups, shrub borders, hedges or screens. Lilacs are also great for cottage gardens and as margins of woodland gardens. Great cut flower. If you want to attract Hummingbirds and Butterflies to your landscape, lilacs are a great choice for this. The characteristics that make these species so visually appealing – showy flowers, winter color – are some of Nature’s most powerful draws for the animal kingdom. Turn your yard into a naturally balanced eco-system! You’re sure to enjoy these plants for a lifetime. They provide food, shelter, and nesting. Plant your backyard sanctuary today!

Availability

# Description Qty per Unit Units Available Price/Unit
Bulk
SY085BAG-1 Lilac, 'Madame Lemoine' 5 out of stock $24.00

Plant Details +

Botanical Syringa vulgaris 'Madame Lemoine'
Common Name Lilac ‘Madame Lemoine’
Family Oleaceae
Size 3.5" pots (Root established)
Height 10-12’
Spacing 10-12’
Hardiness Zones 3-8
Exposure Full sun
Foliage Heart shaped, medium green
Flower White
Bloomtime Late Spring

General Information +

General Characteristics: ‘Madame Lemoine’ attracts butterflies and hummingbirds. It is also deer resistant.

Lilac Characteristics: Syringa vulgaris, commonly known as common lilac, is an upright, multi-stemmed, suckering, deciduous shrub in the olive family. Numerous cultivars have been introduced over time in both single and double-flowered forms. Cultivars extend the range of available flower colors to include shades of white, cream, rose, magenta, pinkish-purple, lavender, light blue and purple. It is native to open woodlands, rocky hills and scrubby areas in southeastern Europe but has been widely cultivated throughout Europe (beginning in the late 1500s) and North America (brought over by colonists in the early 1600s). It is particularly noted for its mid to late spring (May) bloom of very fragrant, tubular, 4-lobed, lilac to purple flowers (each to 1/3" long) which bloom in large conical to narrow-pyramidal panicles (to 6-8" long). Flowers give way to loose clusters of smooth, brown, flattened, dehiscent seed capsules (each to 3/4" long) which persist into winter if not removed. Glaucous, opposite, pointed-ovate to heart-shaped leaves (2-5" long) are dark gray-green to blue-green. No fall color. The bark is gray to gray-brown.

Planting/Care Instructions +

Planting Instructions: First, choose a location with moist but well-drained soil. This lilac does not like acidic soil. Also, be sure the site you choose has good air circulation and full sun for best flowering. Dig a hole approximately 6 inches wider and the same depth as the roots. Place the plant in the hole so that the crown is just above the ground level and gently spread the roots. Fill the hole with soil and water thoroughly. Keep the soil moist around the roots. Water more frequently in extreme heat. Fertilize in early spring and prune after flowering.