Order these fall-planted bulbs NOW for delivery in OCTOBER.

WHY GROW CROCUS? There’s always room for crocus! You can squeeze hundreds into empty scraps of space. They bloom when you’re hungriest for flowers. They multiply quickly. And their thin, wispy foliage disappears quickly.

CROCUS HISTORY — Native from Spain to Afghanistan, crocus have been cherished in gardens since at least the 1500s. Learn more.

TIPS FOR SUCCESS — Though they love sun, crocus can thrive in light shade under trees, shrubs, and perennials, and even in the lawn sometimes. Learn more.

CROCUS TAPESTRY        Sampler

Herald the new year’s renaissance with this tapestry of white, purple, lavender, gold, and striped crocus. You’ll get 25 corms – 5 each of 5 of our gems – all individually labeled. For zones 4a-7b(8bWC). Crocus care.

For 2, 3, or more of each, order additional samplers.

COF-27
1/$19
2/$36.50
3/$52
4/$67
5/$82
BLUE PEARL, 1950        New
One of the “bluest” of the lavender crocuses, this mid-century classic is another enduring gift from G.H. Hageman, the godfather of snow crocus. It’s bright, lovely, and vigorous – which is why it’s still around for us to enjoy today. 3”, zones 4a-7b(8bWC), from Holland. Chart and care.
CR-35
10/$5
25/$11.50
50/$21.50
100/$40
250/$90
C. angustifolius, CLOTH OF GOLD, 1587        
Once known as the “Turkey crocus,” this small, early, vigorously multiplying charmer was grown in gardens by 1587 and appears in virtually every bulb catalog of the 1800s. Bees flock to it. Formerly C. susianus, zones 4a-7b(8bWC), from Holland. Chart and care.
CR-01
5/$5.50
10/$10.50
25/$23.50
50/$44
100/$82
CREAM BEAUTY, 1943        New
“The color of proper Jersey cream,” writes bulb-maven Anna Pavord, but even if don’t know what she’s talking about it’s easy to like ‘Cream Beauty’. Pale and glowing, it was one of the first crocus introduced by G.H. Hageman, the man who made C. chrysanthus an indispensable part of spring. 3”, zones 4a-7b(8bWC), from Holland. Chart and care.
CR-36
10/$5
25/$11.50
50/$21.50
100/$40
250/$90
FLOWER RECORD, 1958        
The way we see it, deep purple crocus are a spring essential, and this 1950s classic is the only one still grown in Dutch bulb fields today. We’d love to know what its odd name means. Can you help? 4-5”, zones 4a-7b(8bWC). Chart and care.
CR-34
10/$8.50
25/$19.50
50/$36.50
100/$68
250/$153
JEANNE D’ARC, 1943        
This multiple award-winning crocus is both vigorous and beautiful – a white so pure and luminous that it seems the embodiment of spring’s miraculous rebirth. C. vernus, zones 4a-7b(8bWC), from Holland. Chart and care.
CR-19
10/$9.50
25/$22
50/$41
100/$76
250/$171
KING OF THE STRIPED, 1880        
This long-loved Victorian king alternates mostly striped petals with mostly purple ones for a look that’s charmingly imperfect, like your grandmother’s patchwork quilt. C. vernus, zones 4a-7b(8bWC), from Holland. Chart and care.
CR-20
10/$8.50
25/$19.50
50/$36.50
100/$68
250/$153
MAMMOTH YELLOW, 1665        
Gotta have it! This is the most popular crocus of the past 300 years, a vibrant orange-yellow like molten sun melting winter’s icy grip. C. x luteus, zones 4a-7b(8bWC), from Holland. Chart and care.
CR-05
10/$8
25/$18.50
50/$34.50
100/$64
250/$144
C. tommasinianus ROSEUS, 1924        
A PINK crocus? Not quite, but it’s the closest any crocus gets to pink, a soft lavender-rose that’s utterly unique. Adding to its charms, it opens its petals exuberantly in the sun, making a constellation of tiny pink stars that just gets better every year. Zones 5a-8a(8bWC), from Holland. Chart and care.
CR-28
5/$6
10/$11.50
25/$26
50/$48
100/$89
C. chrysanthus SNOWBUNTING, 1914        
“If I could have only one crocus,” the great Southern gardener Elizabeth Lawrence wrote, “it would be this.” She praised its “pearly” buds opening in January in Raleigh, its golden throat, and its “delightful, strong, and musk-like” fragrance. And it’s equally fine up North! Zones 4a-7b(8bWC), from Holland. Chart and care.
CR-03
25/$11.50
50/$21.50
100/$40
250/$90
500/$165
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