Asiatic Journal and Monthly Miscellany 4:133-134, 227-228 (1817)
Chinese Plants
East India Company
[No mention of who sent the plants, or where they were delivered]

p. 133
Pak yuet qui.—Rosa sp.—This sort of rose is chiefly valued for being almost continually in flower; it has no smell.

Pak muey qui.—Rosa Banksia.—This is a very distinct species. The flowers are handsome but without any fragrance. Flowers in March.

Mok Haong—Rosa Banksia. This is a climbing or procumbent species without spines, is in general cultivation as an ornamental plant, trained upon wooden rails or walls. Flowers in February and March.

p. 227
Pak mok Haong.—Rosa sp. floribus albis. The plant which this drawing represents differs from that sent in last season's collection, No. 116, in the colour of their flowers, and in having a finer and stronger fragrance. Flowers in May and June.

p. 228
Tong ying fa.—Rosa sp. floribus albis. This is a straggling plant, growing wild in waste grounds near Canton, &c. Produces the greatest abundance of flowers in April and May, but flowers occasionally at all times of the year.

Hong Yeut qui.—Rosa sp, floribus rubris. The Chinese name literally signifies monthly rose, so called on account of its producing flowers every month, at least is occasionally found in flower at all seasons of the year.

Muey Qui.—Rosa multiflora; fl. rubris, fragrantibus. This species or variety has the finest fragrance of any of the roses cultivated in this part of the country, and the only one which resembles in smell the European sorts. Flowers in the spring months.

Suey Youg Fe.—Rosa sp. floribus rubris. Handsome sort, but without smell. Flowers late in the spring and begining of summer.

Wong li choon.—Rosa sp. floribus flavescentibus. This is the most delicate, slow growing, and difficult to propagate of all the roses cultivated in this part, and accordingly the most scarce and valuable. Flowers in different seasons of the year, has little or no smell.

Tsat tsoo Muey.—Rosa sp. floribus rubescentibus. A free growing, procumbent species, throwing out shoots of a great length. It is generally trained on walls where it makes a fine show when in flower. Produces a great profusion of flowers which continue in succession a long time. Begins to flower late in the spring.

Een che teep.—Rosa sp. floribus rubris. A handsome and valuable sort, but without smell. Flowers in the hot months.

4: 350-353, 4: 568-570 (no roses)

Vol 5, April 1818 (continued from vol. 4)

p. 355
Seang me—Rosa multiflora

p. 356
Tsoo muey qui—Rosa. Small, delicate species of rose, cultivated in gardens at Canton. It is difficult to propagate, consequently scarce and much esteemed. Flowers in the spring.

Rose lists