I've had a similar form in my garden for decades. The one I have is not as nice as the Joe Pye Weed form; my plant produces flowers with just a bit of pink on the exterior. I've had it for so long that I don't remember where it came from, but I have a vague recollection that it came from Tennessee. Jim McKenney Montgomery County, Maryland, USA, USDA zone 7 On Tuesday, February 11, 2014 2:41 PM, Mark BROWN <email@example.com> wrote: Hello All, Sanguinaria is one of my all time favourites. The single form is more elegant but more fleeting. S. canadensis 'Multiplex' spreads nicely here and after a few years I have quite a large patch. The sigle forms seems less spreading. I remember seeing carpets of this in Ontario around the lake shore woods. Quite a magical sight when mixed with Trillium grandiflorum from pure white to clear pinks. Anemonella thalictroides was common here too. An unforgettable sight! I've just seen that the latter is now classed as a Thalictrum. These eastern woods are quite something for geophytes. Mark The snowdrop season is well underway here, with companions: Cyclamen coum, C. persicum, Eranthis and Crocus tommasinianus. No sign of any corydalis yet. " Message du 11/02/14 19:52 > De : "Nhu Nguyen" > Hi folks, ... I believe the local woods also host Sanguinaria canadensis, a really elegant > spring flower that I encountered once in the Great Smoky Mountain National > Park. I longed to see those again and I think I'll get a chance to see them > when the snow melts, whenever that happens to be (hopefully March and not > May). > > Nhu"