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Black is not the first color that comes to mind when you think of plants. But as this beautiful guide makes clear, dark-hued leaves and flowers, from perennials to tropicals, have enormous appeal in a garden. Martha Stewart Living 20091001 This little gem of a book packs a planter's punch. ... If you never grow a single plant highlighted, it's still a fascinating read. -- Kylee Baumle Our Little Acre blog 20091008 Someday, I shall create the black-and-white themed garden I have been dreaming of; when I do, Black Plants will become muddy and dog-eared. -- Linda Beutler Pacific Horticulture 20091001 This whimsical collection ! is beautiful to behold. -- Ami McKay Canada 20091001 Something that strange and surreal has to be a part of Halloween. Enjoy the celebration and think about adding some black plants to your garden. -- Larry A. Sagers Deseret News 20091026 Black works great for cocktail dresses and luxury cars, but in the flower garden? Absolutely. -- Deb Wandell San Francisco Chronicle 20091025 Despite some highly evocative names, this haunting book isn't just a Halloween treat. Dark foliage and flowers offer great opportunities for contrast, depth and focal points in the garden. -- Nancy Schoeffler Hartford Courant 20091023 I wish I could say I was always intrigued by the dozens of gardening books publishers send our way ... but every once in a while, I'll get a gardening book that I read cover to cover, such as Paul Bonine's little book called Black Plants. -- Kim Brown Tulsa World 20091024 Rather than cast gloom, these plants can add mystery, depth, and sophistication to the garden. -- Kathy Huber Houston Chronicle 20091024 Go ahead, open the cover, creep through the screeching gate. The plants inside are no nightmare. More like a dream. -- Kym Pokorny Oregonian 20091029 Bonine is making the point that these deeply pigmented plants are striking additions to the ordinary run of garden bed and container choices, but the creepy factor is irresistible. -- Valerie Sudol Newark Star-Ledger 20091029 Some of the names are frightening, but their stories are enlightening. -- T. J. Banes Indianapolis Star 20091031 Black generally has a negative connotation, a signal that all is not well with a plant. Paul Bonine has set out to salvage black's horticultural reputation with Black Plants. -- Renee Enna Chicago Tribune 20091030 Your garden might never be the same. -- Mary Beth Breckenridge Akron Beacon Journal 20091030 Every once in a while a book is published that fills an empty niche. With Black Plants, finding dark leaved and dark flowering examples doesn't need to be a mystery anymore. -- Fran Durner Anchorage Daily News 20091029 If you want to add dark blooms for contrast in your garden, grow some very novel plants, or plant an entire garden with a dark color theme, Black Plants is a great resource to have on hand. -- Carol Michel May Dreams Gardens blog 20091030 Gardeners and plant lovers looking for ideas for distinct color schemes and exciting plant suggestions will appreciate this. -- Phillip Oliver Library Journal 20091101 Even if you never grow a black or even a brown plant, the book is still an entertaining look at nature's oddballs, and a great gift choice for anyone who loves plants. -- Elizabeth Licata Buffalo Spree Magazine 20091201 If you're looking for something with an exotic twist for your garden, check out Paul Bonine's eye-catching little book of black plants. -- Jodi Delong Halifax Chronicle Herald 20091206 An invaluable guide for those leaning towards the opinion that black is the new green. -- Nicholas Spencer Financial Times 20091017 The addition of these striking shrubs, perennials and annuals will add depth and drama to the landscape. -- Nancy Szerlag Detroit News 20091211
Paul Bonine is co-owner of the wholesale nursery Xera Plants Inc. and has worked in the nursery industry in Oregon for almost two decades. In addition to consulting for NPR, various newspapers, radio, and television, Paul has written for several national gardening publications. Black Plants is his first book.