The keen gardener, taking a mid-summer stroll a hundred years ago along Pickett's Road, Eastwood, now known as Eastwood Road North, could not have failed to be impressed by the huge field of colourful and fragrant roses he or she would have encountered on land opposite where the Coronation Cottages are now situated, just along the road from the post office at Coombes Corner.
Walter's first experience of rose growing was when the family moved to Oxfordshire, where his father worked for the rosarian, George Prince. It was while Walter junior was at Waltham Cross that he started writing articles for the gardening press, and also entered a competition organised by the National Rose Society for an essay on 'Hybridisation of the Rose'. In the early 1900s, after thirty years of working at Waltham Cross, Walter, now in his mid-forties, thought it time to better himself financially and decided he should start his own rose growing business. After working for other people for so many years, Walter must have viewed running his own nursery with some trepidation.
Other popular roses released in the 1920s included the HT, 'Prince Henry', named in honour of the third son of King George V, who had opened the new London-to-Southend Arterial Road in March 1925, and the HT, 'Rupert Brooke', named in memory of the esteemed war poet, who died in 1915. One of Walter's first important orders was placed by Southend Borough Council, which, in 1903, had purchased the 26 acres of land now known as Chalkwell Park. Since the early 1900s, Walter had been a member of the Council of the National Rose Society, no doubt a reflection of his prominent position as a distinguished authority on the genus.
Walter was friendly with another important Essex rose breeder, Benjamin Cant, and also the famous Irish rosarian, Sam McGredy. One of Walter's many delights was his regular visits to the National Rose Society's trial ground at Haywards Heath, where, as one of the NRS's judges, he was responsible for ensuring that the new varieties, entered for trial by both British and overseas rose breeders, were worthy of cultivation and sale to the public. Although now well into his 70s, Walter continued the programme of rose hybridisation, after 1932 concentrating his efforts on breeding reds, crimsons and scarlets. In the late 1930s, with a second World War looming on the horizon, the purchase of ornamental plants was not the first thing on the mind of the home gardener, and nurserymen up and down the country were concerned about the future financial viability of their businesses. Walter and his wife, Ada, moved to Cambridge at the start of the War to be near their son, Maurice, from where Walter continued to write informative articles on roses for the horticultural press. My grateful thanks to Vivienne Hawken of Albany, New Zealand, Walter's great granddaughter, for her assistance in compiling this article, and also to Patricia Routley of Australia, for letting me sight her research notes on the Easlea rose dynasty. This was Walter Easlea and Son's famous Danecroft Rose Nursery, established in 1906, and where, in 1932, Walter was to produce his finest and most celebrated rose, 'Easlea's Golden Rambler', still in commerce today. His father, also Walter, was employed by a wealthy Colchester family when Walter junior was born in December 1859. Walter's essay was judged the best and he was awarded a medal, which became one of his most cherished possessions.
His search for suitable land took him to the Pickett's area of Eastwood (which did not become part of Leigh until 1913), and here he secured 'some acres of good clayey loam', as he was later to recall, on the south side of Eastwood Road North, then known as Pickett's Road.
However, he was assisted in building up a fine collection of rose stock by his friend, Raymond Chenault, a Frenchman who had joined Paul's Waltham Cross nursery in order to improve his English. It has soft, coral pink flowers, which are produced in spectacular sprays of up to 18 flowers. A Rose Garden was being established and Easlea's Danecoft Nursery supplied many of the bare-rooted plants. Each year, in memory of its founding father, the NRS presented a notable person with the prestigious Dean Hole Medal, and in 1935 Walter was the recipient of this illustrious award.
He enjoyed a friendship with the French breeder, Pernet-Ducher, as well as his sons, Claude and Georges, and in 1914 visited the Pernet-Ducher nursery at Lyons. Walter's extensive knowledge, honed from his many years experience of rose breeding, was greatly valued by his fellow judges and he was now held high in the ranks of the elder statesmen of the rose fraternity. Municipal authorities also had more pressing activities on which to spend their money, and public parks were being ploughed up for vegetable growing, in accordance with the 'Dig for Victory' campaign.
He remained on the Council of the National Rose Society until his death, aged 85, in February 1945. A few years later, Walter senior moved his family to Stamford, Lincolnshire, to take up employment with the plant breeder, Thomas Laxton. A little later, he joined his father at Waltham Cross, working for the rose-breeder, William Paul, where he developed his hybridisation skills. He continued writing articles for gardening magazines until he was well into his eighties, and over many years was a regular and popular contributor to the National Rose Society's Annual, with a variety of rose-related articles.


At this time, most of the land in Leigh to the north of the London Road was still being farmed and Walter's nursery plot had previously been a wheat field.
Following advertisements in the gardening press and the National Rose Society's Annual, orders started flooding in and the nursery went from strength to strength. Over the years, this magnificent municipal rose garden became one of the best in the country and many of its visitors were to become regular customers of the Danecroft Rose Nursery. His name was now firmly impressed on the roll of important British rosarians and Walter was to remain a member of the NRS Council for the rest of his life. But Walter was to be greatly sadden to learn that a few months later both sons had been killed in the Great War. In 1929 Walter and George greatly increased production by renting land at Church Road, Hockley, known as the Vicarage Rose Nursery. With the outbreak of hostilities, the Government decreed that commercial nurseries would be required to utilise their land for food production, although permitting a small area to be set aside to retain a stock of ornamental plants for when the war ended. The site of the Danecroft Nursery is now a housing estate and all that remains to remind the visitor of Walter Easlea and Sons are two roads, Danescroft* Drive and Irvington Close, named after the cottages where Walter, his son, George, and their families lived. It was seeing Laxton, a scholarly horticulturist and associate of Charles Darwin, crossing peas that first fired young Walter with the enthusiasm for hybridising, and, while still a young boy, he was raising his own crosses of peas, potatoes and strawberries. His duties included assisting in planting the much acclaimed rose displays supplied by Paul's nursery to the Royal Horticultural Society's garden, then at Kensington.
Climbers, roses in pots, roses for hedging, were amongst the multitude of subjects he covered, testimony to his skill as one of Britain's leading rosarians. The rose fields burgeoned with colour and Walter was particularly impressed by the beautiful bloom on the wood, which he attributed to the sea air and the exposed lie of the land.
Released in 1932, the large, heavily-scented, deep creamy-yellow flowers, which display a boss of golden stamens, stand out against the dark olive-green foliage. Another important source of orders was from visitors to the many rose shows up and down the country, the nursery's wonderful floral exhibits winning many important awards and securing lucrative plant sales.
And tragically Walter was also to lose one of his own sons, Walter Allen, felled by enemy fire while serving with the Hertfordshire Regiment near Ypres in September 1917. Hill, on a visit to England, stayed with Walter and by all accounts was very impressed with the hybridising work being carried out at the Danecroft Nursery.
By 1930, Walter Easlea and Sons were growing 10,000 standard roses, in addition to the tens of thousands of hybrid teas, floribundas, climbers and ramblers. By now, the Danecroft Rose Nursery was just a green island in the midst of stark estates of residential housing. In 1954, George emigrated with his family to New Zealand where, to this day, many of Walter's wonderful roses continue to flourish and bring joy to gardeners, a most fitting memorial to one of Britain's truly great rosarians. Walter also enjoyed his first experience of exhibiting roses, taking baskets of superb blooms by van to the London flower shows. Thousands of crosses were made each year, producing many top class and highly commercial blooms, and two of Easlea's best known roses, the ramblers,'Thelma' and 'Easlea's Golden Rambler', are to this day still in commerce in Britain and elsewhere. It won many grand prizes, including the Royal Horticultural Society's prestigious Award of Garden Merit, and, due to international acclaim, Walter appointed distributors for the rose in the USA.
Four years later, Easlea's rich vermillion pink Hybrid Tea, 'Lal', was on sale to the public and a bed containing 200 plants could be seen at Queen Mary's Rose Garden, Regent's Park.
The grubbing up of their stock, representing so many years of hard work, was to spell the end of the line for many ornamental plant nurseries, and sadly this was to include the esteemed name of Walter Easlea and Sons.
At the Rose Conference, held at Chiswick in 1889, his father introduced him to Canon Hole, Dean of Rochester and founder of the National Rose Society, who remarked on the the wonderful display of roses that Walter junior had staged on behalf of William Paul. One of the last roses to be released to the public by Walter - in 1939 - was the pure pink Hybrid Tea, 'Mrs.
Another of Walter's rosarian friends was the greatly respected gardener of the late Victorian period, the Rev. Thomas, with 'The Rose Book', which was to become the definitive volume on the subject for many years, selling thousands of copies. George Easlea', named after his daughter-in-law, and, poignantly, the business was wound up in the same year.


Walter also visited Alex Dickson's rose nursery at Newtownards, near Belfast, where, he later wrote, 'I could have lingered for some days'.
Set in 1931 Berlin as the Nazis are rising to power, it is based in the nightlife at the seedy Kit Kat Klub, and revolves around the 19-year-old English cabaret performer Sally Bowles and her relationship with the young American writer Cliff Bradshaw.A sub-plot involves the doomed romance between German boarding house owner FrA¤ulein Schneider and her elderly suitor Herr Schultz, a Jewish fruit vendor.
A highly acclaimed amateur rose hydridist, Pemberton was responsible for introducing many popular roses, including the Hybrid Musks. It is about two pairs of parents, one of whose child has hurt the other at a public park, who meet to discuss the matter in a civilized manner.
However, as the evening goes on, the parents become increasingly childish, resulting in the evening devolving into chaos. A study in the tension between civilized surface and savage instinct, this play is itself a satisfyingly primitive entertainment." a€”NY Times. If you've ever sat in a dark theatre and thought, "Dear Lord in heaven, please let it be good," this is the show for you!It all begins when a die-hard musical-theater fan plays his favorite cast album on his turntable, and the musical literally bursts to life in his living room, telling the rambunctious tale of a brazen Broadway starlet trying to find, and keep, her true love. A calm and rational debate between grown-ups about the need to teach kids how to behave properly? Or a hysterical night of name-calling, tantrums, and tears before bedtime?Christopher Hamptons translation of Yasmina Rezas sharp-edged new play The God of Carnage premiered at Wyndhams Theatre, London, in March 2008 and at Bernard B. A  I learned something from every man I met or exchanged emails with, and Lou taught me a few words in Spanish.A  Ole! They're all among the cockeyed characters in James Lapine and Stephen Sondheim's fractured fairy tale.
When a Baker and his Wife learn they've been cursed with childlessness by the Witch next door, they embark on a quest for the special objects required to break the spell, swindling, lying to and stealing from Cinderella, Little Red, Rapunzel and Jack (the one who climbed the beanstalk).
Everyone's wish is granted at the end of Act One, but the consequences of their actions return to haunt them later, with disastrous results.
What begins a lively irreverent fantasy in the style of The Princess Bride becomes a moving lesson about community responsibility and the stories we tell our children.
Directed by James Lapine, it played 50 performances.INTO THE WOODS moved into Broadway's Martin Beck Theatre on November 5, 1987.
Playing 764 performances on Broadway, the original production garnered three Tony Awards, the New York Drama Critics' Circle Award, the Drama Desk Award for Best Musical, and a Grammy Award. The original cast featured Bernadette Peters (The Witch) and Joanna Gleason (The Baker's Wife). Directed by James Lapine and starring Vanessa Williams, New York previews began on April 13, 2002. Playing 279 performances, the revival won the Tony Awards for the Best Revival of a Musical and Best Lighting Design.INTO THE WOODS played Regent's Park Open Air Theatre (performed outside, in a wooded area) from August 6 to September 11, 2010.
Directed by Timothy Sheader, the London production opened to wide critical acclaim and received the Olivier Award for Best Musical Revival. We can take a little walk, maybe get our feet wet, and then lie on a blanket and listen to the waves. I do the same thing myself, when the mood strikes.A  And how about this for being an "in tune with women" kinda guy?A  A few days after I had ordered myself 2 new green dresses and several in black to add to my collection from a mail order company named Newport News, he sent an email asking:A  "So, what are you wearing right now? A  For Christ Sake!!A  How about saving the Taxpayers a buck?A  In addition to that $6 million you've already blown by hovering and covering me, and scheduling a proper Face to Base meeting in your office; at my convenience? Dramatic, but no drama.A  Short black skirt, or long black dress?A  Heels or boots?A  Camo, or commando? Until then, as in the end,there is much more to come.A A A  Once Upon a Time, a little mushroom popped through the moss covered ground of the Southeast Alaska Rainforest.
Grant, Attorney at Law, Juneau, AK From Wedding Bells to Tales to Tell: The Affidavit of Eric William Swanson, my former spouse AFFIDAVIT OF SHANNON MARIE MCCORMICK, My Former Best Friend THE AFFIDAVIT OF VALERIE BRITTINA ROSE, My daughter, aged 21 THE BEAGLE BRAYS! HELL'S BELLS: THE TELLS OF THE ELVES RING LOUD AND CLEAR IDENTITY THEFT, MISINFORMATION, AND THE GETTING THE INFAMOUS RUNAROUND Double Entendre and DoubleSpeak, Innuendos and Intimidation, Coercion v Common Sense, Komply (with a K) v Knowledge = DDIICCKK; Who's Gunna Call it a Draw?



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