Fall Flowers of Japan at the New York Botanical Garden
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The last date listed for Fall Flowers of Japan was Sunday October 30, 2011 / All Day (10:00am - 6:00pm).
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One of New York's most exciting seasonal outings, Bar Car Nights is on track for another exciting… More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from Nolli
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The Fall Flowers of Japan were beautiful. I loved how big the crysantheumums are and how neatly they are arranged in the conservatory. One can see why the kiku is so important to the Japanese people. How lovingly and delicately the flowers are arranged in the conservatory.
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The flowers where amazing great clors and design.
Reason for three stars the event was only in one room and most of the flowers if you live in new England all the way to New Jersy you will see mums every where. I was expecing more flowers of...continued
Autumn’s splendor comes to the Enid A. Haupt Conservatory with a constantly changing exhibition highlighting the incredible diversity of fall-flowering plants from Japan. It unfolds with Japanese maples and toad lilies amid sweeps of ferns and ornamental grasses, and continues with camellias and anemones.The culmination features an unforgettable display of kiku—Japanese chrysanthemums—trained to grow in a mesmerizing variety of shapes and styles.
About the Ticket Supplier: The New York Botanical GardenThe New York Botanical Garden is a museum of plants, an educational institution, and a scientific research organization. Founded in 1891 and now a National Historic Landmark, it is one of the greatest botanical gardens in the world and the largest in any city in the United States, distinguished by the beauty of its diverse landscape and extensive collections and gardens, as well as by the scope and excellence of its programs in horticulture, education, and science.
The Botanical Garden's curated living collections contain more than 1 million plants; its Continuing Education program is the largest and most diverse of any botanical garden in the world; its Children's Education program has been a pioneer in innovative, informal science discovery facilities and activities; and its scientific research on plants and fungi is unmatched in scope, depth, and authority.
The Garden offers a sweeping 250-acre landscape, 50 curated display gardens, an expansive 50-acre native Forest, and a wealth of programs, exhibitions, and activities for visitors to enjoy. The grounds display masterpieces, some dating to the 1840s, by many of the nation's most accomplished architects and designers, both past and contemporary. The Botanical Garden's innovative programs, unparalleled resources, and talented staff are rivaled by few and exceeded by none.