The mulberry tree doesn't produce much in the way of fall color but what it lacks in color it makes up in quantity.
I believe this is a Chinese pistache tree but I haven't been able to positively ID it yet.
More berries. I once came "this close" to tearing out this frequently ungainly looking bush but the berries make it worth it keeping.
A struggling fuschia on the left and a slow-growing Japanese maple, 'Red Dragon' on the right under planted with some mondo grass. This vignette will be reworked some day next spring, I think. But for now it's good enough.
The liquid amber tree . . . it's a true love/hate relationship. A tall, stately, columnar tree with beautiful fall color and interesting seed pods - that also act as hidden mines when they fall to the earth. Bare feet beware, these guys mean business.
One of my favorite Japanese maples is this 'Koto No Ito' which means something like golden harp strings. The inspiration for such a name is fairly obvious this time of year.
More fuschia. Some blooms still hang on while others have given up the ghost.
More of the ubiquitous mulberry leaves and a succulent planting I'm rather fond of.
Crepe myrtle leaves:
A borrowed view of fall; over the neighbor's fence.
Not every plant and tree is on the same schedule. Even here, a single branch can't seem to make up its mind.
Japanese maple 'Seiryu' went from total green last week to this:
The plum tree is a bewitching mix of orange, red and green:
And, finally, a word from my family to all the Veteran's out there:
Thank you, and happy Veteran's Day to all who serve and served.