Cécile Brunner Climbing Rose

Bareroot Ownroot
Item #26054


The Sweetheart Rose—for Joyous Occasions Since 1881

Once a mainstay of gentlemen's lapels

Possibly no rose has been sported on so many happy occasions as Cécile Brunner, a rambling/climbing hybrid tea popular since the Victorian era. These small blooms are so perfect, with their evocative scent, dainty form, and long, strong stems. And the plant is just the right size for a garden corner, container, or mass display along the bed, border, or walkway. Cécile Brunner is a festive rose you will want to make a part of your indoor and outdoor flower display.

The 2-inch, fully double flowers arise from long, pointed buds, with soft pink exteriors and a deeper pink center. The fragrance is sweet and long-lasting, never overpowering but definitely rich. And Cécile Brunner is very long-blooming, giving you armloads of minature delights over many weeks.

Introduced in 1881 by Pernet-Ducher, Cécile Brunner is also called The Sweetheart Rose, Mignon, and Mademoiselle Cécile Brunner. Whatever name you choose, you will love this free-blooming, compact climber.


Skip Product Specs
Genus Rosa
Species hybrid
Item Form Bareroot Ownroot
Zone 4 - 9
Bloom Start to End Late Spring - Late Fall
Habit Climbing
Height 10 ft
Width 3 ft - 6 ft
Bloom Size 2 in
Petal Count 30
Additional Characteristics Arches, Easy Care Plants, Repeat Bloomer
Bloom Color Light Pink
Flower Shape Double
Foliage Color Medium Green, Light Green
Fragrance Light
Light Requirements Full Sun, Part Shade
Moisture Requirements Moist,  well-drained
Resistance Cold Hardy
Soil Tolerance Normal,  loamy
Uses Landscapes, Vines and Climbers
Restrictions *Due to state restrictions we cannot ship to the following:
Canada, Guam, Puerto Rico, Virgin Islands

Product Review Summary

Based on 1 review
The average rating for this product is 5 out of 5 stars
Overall Rating: 5.0/5.0

Customer Reviews

April 08, 2020

Precious blooms

This shopper rated the product 5 out of 5 stars

I just ordered a Cecil Brunner and cannot wait to get it into the ground. I had moved in 2015 and had to leave the one I had planted in 2000 and have missed this little rose ever since. It is perfect for drying in potpourris or for just having by itself in a pretty glass next to your bed. I look forward to this growing on the beautiful pergola my husband just built me at the entrance to my garden. It will be a very welcoming plant.

Krystal from OR

You May Also Like