International Clematis Society Logo

Clematis for Beginners List

Other Late Small Flowered Clematis

Integrifolias including Diversifolias


Pruning Group 3 - hard prune in early spring.

This group comprises cultivars originating from Clematis Integrifolia. These are non-climbing plants that scramble through other plants such as shrubs, leaning on or against their supports, growing through perennials, bushes or small trees. They can be used very successfully as ground cover. The plants listed below may grow to 2 - 3 metres. Flowers are borne on new wood from mid to late summer and into autumn (between June and October). As perennials, they die out to the ground, and therefore have to be cut back at ground level in spring.

Most named cultivars of these groups are easy to grow.

C. 'Alionushka' C. 'Alionushka' - relatively large deep pink bell-shaped flowers with fancifully twisted sepals, up to 1.5 m. Clematis on the Web
C. 'Arabella' C. 'Arabella' - fully open violet blue flowers borne abundantly and over an exceptionally long time, from June to October. Makes a good ground cover plant. Clematis on the Web
C. × diversifolia </i>'Heather Herschell' C. × diversifolia 'Heather Herschell' - small, nodding, soft to deep pink flowers. Grows 1.3 - 1.6 metres. Clematis on the Web
C. × durandii C. × durandii ['Durandii'] - intense blue and fully open flowers, the largest in the whole Integrifolia Group (8-10 cm), are ideally suited for cut flower. It grows up to 1,5 -2 m. Clematis on the Web
C. integrifolia C. integrifolia - small nodding bell shaped blue-mauve flowers with recurving tepals. Grows to about 1 metre. Sometimes fragrant and in different colors. Clematis on the Web
C. 'Juuli' C. 'Juuli' - rosy-purple flowers maturing to lavender-blue with a pinker bar. Grows to 1.2 - 2 metres. Clematis on the Web
C. 'Sizaja Ptitza' C. 'Sizaja Ptitza' - small, nodding, soft to deep pink flowers. Grows 1.3 - 1.6 metres. Clematis on the Web

Return to Homepage


@ K.Woolfenden

All information contained at this site is personal to Ken Woolfenden and
does not represent the official view of the International Clematis Society.
@K.L.Woolfenden