Bird's Foot Violet is a bit more fussy than the rest of the violets, but is well worth the trouble! The soil needed for Viola pedata must be well-drained, otherwise the plant could rot. Viola pedata needs to be kept free of weeds and other aggressive plants so as not to be crowded out.
Viola pedunculata, the California golden violet, Johnny jump up, or yellow pansy, is a perennial yellow wildflower of the coast and coastal ranges in California and northwestern Baja California. The common name "Johnny jump up" is usually associated with Viola tricolor however, the introduced garden annual.
Canada Violet Viola canadensis Violet family (Violaceae) Description: This perennial wildflower is 6-14" tall, producing both basal and cauline leaves. The blades of both basal and cauline leaves are up to 4" long and 2½" across; they are medium to dark green, cordate or oval-cordate, palmately veined, and slightly crenate along their margins.
Common Blue Violet Viola sororia sororia Violet family (Violaceae) Description: This is a herbaceous perennial plant with the leaves and flowers emerging directly from the rhizomes, and forming a basal rosette. A typical mature plant may be 6" across and 4" high, with the flowers slightly higher than the leaves.
Viola riviniana - common dog violet A number of species in the genus Erythronium in the family Liliaceae are sometimes referred to as "dog's-tooth violet". This page is an index of articles on plant species (or higher taxonomic groups) with the same common name (vernacular name).
Violets can be hard to identify, but Downy Yellow Violet is easy since it's the only yellow violet that's common in wooded areas during spring in Minnesota. Other yellow violets either do not grow in Minnesota or not in woods in the spring.
Evergreen Violet. Plant rosette with reddish flower stalks. Mature plants produce new plants on aboveground runners. Shiny evergreen leaves thick, heart-shaped, with pointed tips, spotted purple underneath. Flowers pale yellow, the 3 lower petals maroon-veined and 2 side petals bearded. Grows in forests from coast inland to mid elevations.
Viola glabella, the Stream Violet (click any image to enlarge) Viola glabella, also known as Stream Violet, Pioneer Violet, or Smooth Yellow Violet, is a common perennial violet. This species is found in moist woodlands along the coast ranges in western North America and northeastern Asia, generally below 6500 ft.
Viola beckwithii, known commonly as the Great Basin violet, Beckwith's violet, and sagebrush pansy, is a species of violet native to the western United States. It is an early-flowering plant of sagebrush (Artemisia tridentata) habitats in the Great Basin region.
Yellow Wood Violet Viola biflora. Name also: Arctic Wood Violet, Arctic Yellow Violet, Twoflower Violet, Twinflower Violet (British Columbia) Family: Violet Family – Violaceae; Growing form: Perennial herb. Height: 5–12 cm (2–4.8 in.). Stem leafy, branchless.
Viola hirta is a species of the plant genus Viola. It is also called the hairy violet. As with the sweet violet, no fossil seeds of this species have been found. It is confined to the cold temperate zone, in Europe, north and west Asia, extending as far as northwest India.
Viola labradorica growing in the Botanischer Garten at Krefeld Viola labradorica, commonly known as Alpine dog violet, Alpine violet, American dog violet, dog violet, and Labrador violet, is a perennial native to eastern Canada, Greenland, and the United States.
Viola mandshurica is a perennial species of violet known by the common names dōng běi jǐn cài (zh:东北堇菜, meaning "northeastern violet," in China), jebikkot (ko:제비꽃, in Korea), and sumire (ja:菫, ja:スミレ in Japan, where V. mandshurica is considered the type species and other violet species have additional descriptors such as himesumire or nojisumire).
Viola palustris (marsh violet, or alpine marsh violet) is a perennial forb of the genus Viola. It inhabits moist meadows, marshes, and stream banks in northern parts of North America and Eurasia. The species epithet palustris is Latin for "of the marsh" and indicates its common habitat.