Wordless Wednesday: Late October Visit To Great Dixter

Hovering a mouse over each image should give more information…

House at Great Dixter from the Front Meadow

Sunken Garden, Great Dixter

Sunken Garden, Great Dixter

Sunken Garden, Great Dixter

The Barn Garden, Great Dixter

Brunswick fig tree on barn wall, Great Dixter

Dahlia and Salvia in the Barn Garden, Great Dixter

Archway through to the Wall Garden, Great Dixter

The house at Great Dixter

Topiary birds in the Peacock Garden, Great Dixter

Autumn planting in the Peacock Garden, Great Dixter

The High Garden, Great Dixter

Looking across the  Long Border to the house at Great Dixter

The Long Border at Great Dixter

Mosaic of succulents, sempervivums and aeoniums  below the Mulberry tree, Great Dixter

Pushing through the jungle growth of the Tropical Garden, Great Dixter

Canna leaves in the Exotic Garden, Great Dixter

View across the Exotic Garden towards the nursery at Great Dixter

Most dangerous of all... the well stocked nursery at Great Dixter

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14 thoughts on “Wordless Wednesday: Late October Visit To Great Dixter

  1. You are doing a lot of pootling about!! What an astonishing amount of colour there still is at Great Dixter – it was July the time we were there so you would expect it then, but this really shows what great gardens are all about, doesn’t it?

    • I couldn’t visit Sussex without a whistlestop tour of Great Dixter. 🙂 Indeed, full of colour and imagination despite the late “hour”. I’d love to see it in high summer – and spring.

  2. We visited last year for the first time – it was the middle of September and I was worried about missing out on colour 🙂

  3. You’ll always get my attention namedropping the silver-haired icon. Never went there but his many appearances on The Victory Garden made me feel like I was visiting him and more importantly knew him. Don’t you wish we had youtube back then so heroes like this could still be teaching for eons to come

    • I never saw the Victory Garden, but imagine his appearances were worth their weight in gold. Fortunately he left a legacy of his writings, not to mention the garden itself, which still looks stunning, Fergus Garrett continues to do a great job.

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