Boxwood Topiaries set

Uniquely shaped real boxwood topiary trees. For those who love real plants but does not have time to care fore them, they are the perfect solution.

A stunning way to display this evergreen boxwood…it is authentic and preserved to provide realistic charm and strength to any space. Imagine the versatility…use on a mantel, bookshelf, or feature in a grouping of favorite antiques.

By lightly misting once a month, and by keeping out of direct sunlight, you can expect to retain the bright color and durability of the boxwood for seasons to come.


Preserved Boxwood  topiary double sphere small

Boxwood double sphere small $68.00
20" height

Boxwood Topiary

Boxwood large double sphere $140
30" height

Preserved Boxwood  topiary Cone shaped

Ideal evergreen touch for your 
home or office

Preserved Boxwood  Pear shaped. Small

Teardrop topiary $40.00
13.5" height

Boxwood Topiary mini

Mini topiari $12.00
2.5" x 6"

Boxwood Topiary Heart


Preserved Boxwood  topiary Cone shaped

Preserved Boxwood topiary cone
43" height $240
59" height $380
30" height $160

Preserved Boxwood  topiary

Boxwood  topiary in pot $70.00

Preserved Boxwood  topiary Spiral shaped

Spiral topiary $350
51" height

Boxwood Topiary Cone. Large
Boxwood Topiary
Topiary trees display
Doule boxwood topiary
Boxwood topiary tree assortment
Boxwood Topiary Set
boxwood topiary Single sphere
Boxwood spiral
Double sphere boxwood

Topiary History

Pearl Fryar's Topiary Garden, (Bishopville, South Carolina)

Topiary history goes back the Roman times. Pliny credits Cnaeus Matius Calvinus, in the circle of the Emperor Cesare the introduction of the first topiaries in the Roman gardens. Books describe the art of topiaries making of figures of animals,  obelisks, spheres decorating marvels.

In the east, comparable to the the art of topiary, there are: Pejing and Bonsai philosophies. Since its European revival in the 16th century, topiary has been seen on the terraces of gardens of the European elite, as well as in simple cottage gardens.

Traditional topiary forms use foliage pruned and/or trained into geometric shapes such as balls , obelisks, cubes, pyramids, cones, or spirals. Representational forms depicting people, animals, and man-made objects have also been popular. Noticeable and well known are  the following: 

140-year-old topiary garden of native white pine and arborvitae.

A topiary garden in Maryland established by award-winning topiary artist Harvey Ladew in the late 1930s. Located approximately halfway between the north Baltimore suburbs and the southern Pennsylvania border. Ladew's most famous topiary is a hunt, horses, riders, dogs and the fox, clearing a well-clipped hedge, the most famous single piece of classical topiary in North America.

A public garden in downtown Columbus that features a topiary tableau of Georges Seurat's famous painting Sunday Afternoon on the Island of La Grande Jatte

  • Pearl Fryar's Topiary Garden, (Bishopville, South Carolina)
  • Green Animals, a topiary garden outside Providence, Rhode Island. One of the subjects of the documentary Fast, Cheap and Out of Control (1997) was George Mendonça, the topiarist at Green Animals for more than seventy years: "it's just cut and wait, cut and wait" Mendonça says in a filmed sequence..
  • Busch Gardens Tampa, established 1959. 365 acre property featuring large, colorful and detailed sphagnum topiary.