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I hanker after using hawthorn as topiary, and have seen this in photographs of a Swedish garden.It would obviously be looser and less formal than evergreen shrubs - more like an individual version of the lovely rolling hawthorn hedge. If a plant can be clipped to a hedge, then it will certainly be good for topiary and I have great hopes for some hawthorns that I am growing at home specifically for that purpose, although it will be a few years yet before they look like much.If you are making a figurative shape, start training branches by tying them to canes or - much more expensively - buy or make a 'former' or wire outline of the shape, which the plant will grow through and which provides the skeleton to prune back to.

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After all, what it involves is time, care and skill in nurturing a plant, controlling its growth to suit the demands of human beauty rather than the natural inclinations of the plant, and then doing whatever it takes to keep it in that state for as long as possible.

I am particularly fond of topiary that runs along a hedge.

When I interviewed him some years ago he confessed that this was only done out of necessity.

The hedge was so badly overgrown and thin when he took over the garden that, as he could not afford to replant it, he had no choice but to make the best of what was already there. It is much harder to make a mature plant fill out than it is to train a new leader or branch.

All but half a dozen have been raised from cuttings or converted hedging plants.

There is a popular misconception that yew and box are very slow growing, but both will develop very quickly once established.

Deciduous topiary should be trimmed in January and February to promote growth, and again in July and August to restrict it. Up the road from my house, on the road front, is a lovely old cottage hedge, which also billows and wobbles. Rosemary, thrift, hyssop, privet, lavender, germander and thyme were all used, but box, probably now the most commonly used plant for topiary as seen in a million balls and cones across the land, was 'only received into the gardens of those that are curious', according to William Lawson in A New Orchard And Garden, published in 1618.

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