I. aquifolium × I. perado. Large shrubs or trees to 15 m or so tall. Leaves mostly 6-10 cm long without teeth or with small, regularly distributed teeth.
Differs from I. aquifolium in being a generally more robust plant with larger flowers, fruits and leaves, also leaf margins more or less flat, the spines regularly distributed.
S. Andrews (1983).
Source: (2002). Aquifoliaceae. In: . Horticultural Flora of South-eastern Australia. Volume 3. Flowering plants. Dicotyledons. Part 2. The identification of garden and cultivated plants. University of New South Wales Press.
Female clone. Leaves oblong-ovate, dark green marbled with grey-green and with a broad, bright golden margin.Often used in floral arrangements.a sport arising before 1870 at Lawson Nsy, Edinburgh and int. 1898.