27 Pink Tulip Varieties That Will Brighten Up Your Flowerbed

Thinking of adding some pink tulips to your garden, but aren't quite sure where to start? Pink tulips can add some brightness to just about any flower garden, especially with their early season blooms. In this article, we look at our favorite pink tulip varieties that you can add to your flower garden this season!

pink tulips

If you assumed there couldn’t be many variations in a pink tulip, we’re about to change your mind. Given that more than 3,000 tulip varieties exist, it opens the opportunity for many pink flower colors, designs, and petal styles.

While some pink tulips are more sensitive to wind and rain than others, as a whole, tulips are a hardy species. They thrive in full sun, though some of them tolerate partial shade. You can also grow tulips in most soil conditions as long as they have access to a medium amount of water and well-draining soil.

Tulips are originally perennials, most gardeners approach them as annuals. That’s because botanists have hybridized them to the point where regrowing tulips from the same bulbs results in weaker plants over time. So, if you’ve decided you’d like to add some pink tulips to your flower garden this season, you’ve come to the right place! Let’s take a deeper look at our favorite pink tulip varieties in further detail!

‘Angelique’

Tulipa cv. Angelique
‘Angelique’ produces fluffy buds of soft pink color that resemble a rose.
Scientific Name: Tulipa cv. ‘Angelique
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Middle East
  • Plant Size: 1’ – 2’
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

Angelique Tulips have an almost rose-like look with peony-shaped petals. Although they look pink from afar, upon closer inspection, you’ll see that its light pink hue comes from a combination of pink, cream, yellow, and green.

This variety blooms in the late spring and has a long vase life. It prefers well-fertilized soil with a medium amount of moisture. These pink tulips thrive in areas where they have access to cool winters and warmer and dry summers.

Angelique Tulips belong to the Double Late Tulip family. Their petals span up to four inches wide and are fragile, so it’s best to keep them sheltered from the wind and heavy rain.

‘Antoinette’

Tulipa Antoinette
‘Antoinette’ blooms with magnificent yellow-pink flowers.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘Antoinette
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Southern Europe to Central Asia
  • Plant Size: 1’ – 2’
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

The ‘Antoinette’ Tulip is ideal for gardeners wanting to bring a combination of pink and yellow hues to their landscape. Each stem produces four to five flowers. It’s a unique tulip because the flowers start with a greenish-yellow color. They then change to a raspberry pink before turning to deep salmon orange.

This variety also has beautiful green foliage with variegated leaves. They belong to the Single Late Tulip group and are exceptionally hardy tulips. So, you don’t have to worry about late spring showers damaging their petals.

Like most tulips, you should handle this variety with care, given that they can cause skin reactions in some people.

‘Barcelona’

Tulipa Barcelona
This type of tulip has the brightest pink flowers that bloom in mid-spring.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘Barcelona
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Southern Europe
  • Plant Size: 1’ – 2’
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

If you’re on the market for the brightest pink tulip available, it’s hard to go wrong with the ‘Barcelona’ Tulip. These flowers have a classic tulip shape and a deep, unmistakable fuchsia color.

This variety pairs beautifully with soft pastels or deeper purples if you’re interested in giving your garden a burst of other colors. You can expect Barcelona’s flowers to emerge in the mid-spring, and because they’re such a sturdy plant, they’re excellent for bouquets.

 This variety belongs to the Triumph family, the largest tulip group.

‘Beautytrend’

Tulipa Beautytrend
‘Beautytrend’ blooms with unique white flowers with bright pink edges.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘Beautytrend
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Europe and Asia
  • Plant Size: 20”
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun or partial shade
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 7

‘Beautytrend’ Tulips look like they have lipstick on since their petals are primarily white and have bright pink edges. There’s also some pink that streaks into the white for an added hint of pink around the flower. Some of these plants have an occasional green line on their white petals.

You should plant Beautytrends in well-drained soil. They make excellent flowers for growing as a border or in small groups with other garden perennials.

You can expect the flowers to grow up to four inches long. They have a classic tulip shape, and the linear or ovate leaves have a grayish-green color.

‘Bella Blush’

Tulipa Bella Blush
‘Bella Blush’ grows well in acidic, sandy and clay like soil. It blooms with magnificent pink and apricot flowers.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘Bella Blush
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Middle East
  • Plant Size: 18”
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun or partial shade
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

You could spend significant time in your garden discussing the color of the ‘Bella Blush’ Tulip, given that it teeters between pink and apricot. Complicating things is the fact that this tulip often subtly changes its color over time.

You’ll notice a beautiful black center when you peek inside this variety. While these tulips can bloom mid-spring, the flowers may emerge later in the season than some other tulip varieties.

‘Bella Blush’ Tulips have a high tolerance for many different soil types. From acidic to clay and sandy soil, it’s hard to go wrong as long as the soil drains well.

‘Big Brother’

Tulipa Big Brother
‘Big Brother’ has beautiful pink or orange flowers.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘Big Brother
  • Plant Type: Blub
  • Geographic Origin: The Netherlands
  • Plant Size: 24” – 30”
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun or partial shade
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

‘Big Brother’ is an excellent contender if you’re looking for a pink tulip on the brink of being orange. This variety has a light rose or yellow at its base and gently transitions to a salmon or deep yellow color at its tips.

They bloom in the late spring and can tolerate partial shade, although they thrive in full sun.

Since this variety can vary in color combinations, check with your garden store to ensure you purchase a primarily pink variety.

‘China Town’

Viridiflora Tulip ‘China Town’
This elegant tulip produces ruffled light pink buds that open in spring and bloom for three weeks.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘China Town’
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Asia
  • Plant Size: 1’
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

The ‘China Town’ Tulip is elegant and classy. You may not even recognize it as a tulip at first, given that it has several layers of ruffled light pink petals. Green streaks emerge from the stems to cup the pink petals, creating a truly unique design.

This variety belongs to the Viridiflora family, and you’ll get to enjoy their flowers for an exceptionally long three weeks.

You can expect this tulip to blossom later in the spring season, and they grow well in containers and gardens alike.

‘Cool Pink Lemonade’

Tulipa triumph ‘Kunyun’
The petals of these bright tulips are yellow at the base, transitioning into a pleasant pink color.
Scientific Name: Tulipa triumph ‘Kunyun’
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Burbank, California
  • Plant Size: 20”
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun or partial shade
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

‘Cool Pink Lemonade’ Tulips might put you in the mood to bring a glass of lemonade into your garden and sip on it while staring at these beauties. Their petals have a yellow to cream color at their base and transition to a tasteful pink color mixed with white and cream hues.

If you look inside this particular tulip, you’ll see beautiful yellow shiny stripes. These tulips thrive in many different soil conditions, and you should plant them three to six inches apart.

As a Darwin hybrid variety, it blooms on the early side for a tulip.

‘Cosmopolitan’

Tulipa Darwin Hybrid Cosmopolitan
‘Cosmopolitan’ produces classic-shaped tulips of bright pink color.
Scientific Name: Tulipa Darwin Hybrid ‘Cosmopolitan
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Holland
  • Plant Size: 16” – 20”
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

No one will deny that the ‘Cosmopolitan’ is a pink tulip, and it has the classic egg-shaped tulip flowers to boot. It gets its rich pink color from a combination of rose and coral that infuse its sturdy single-layer petals.

You can expect the ‘Cosmopolitan’ Tulip to flower in April. But even before then, you’ll get to enjoy its leaves which have dark purple stripes streaking its otherwise green base.

Gardeners love that they don’t have to worry about heavy rain or wind significantly damaging these hardy flowers.

‘Don Quichotte’

Tulipa Don Quichotte
This is another type of classic pink tulip that blooms in mid-spring.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘Don Quichotte
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Europe and Asia
  • Plant Size: 20”
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun or mostly sunny
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 7

The ‘Don Quichotte’ is another classic pink tulip. It looks like a solid pink color from afar. But when you get closer, you’ll notice its deep pink colors have small streaks of lighter pink, particularly towards the top of the flower.

‘Don Quichotte’ Tulips have thick, strong stems that can tolerate your dog roaming around your garden. Its flowers bloom in the mid-spring, and they fill in a garden well even though they need six to eight-inch spacing.

You’ll also be able to brag to your friends that the ‘Don Quichotte’ Tulip won the Award of Garden Merit two times.

‘Dreamer’

Tulipa Dreamer
‘Dreamer’ is an incredibly delicate flower of pale pink color, exuding a strong pleasant aroma.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘Dreamer
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Asia
  • Plant Size: 20”
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun or partial shade
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

As a double petal tulip, the ‘Dreamer’ has a peony appearance and a strong, pleasant smell. It comes in a beautiful soft pink that resembles a gigantic-sized apple blossom, even though tulips are technically part of the lily family.

That said, its color can vary some, including having more white hues. Many people appreciate the diversity it brings to their garden, though.

The ‘Dreamer Tulip’ is more fragile than certain other tulip varieties. So, if you live in an area with a lot of wind or heavy rain, it’s helpful to keep this tulip in a pot so you can move it out of adverse weather conditions.

‘Fancy Frills’

Tulipa Fancy Frills
‘Fancy Frills’ produces white-pink flowers with frayed tips that give them a fancy appearance.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘Fancy Frills
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: The Netherlands
  • Plant Size: 16” – 22”
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun or partial shade
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 9

‘Fancy Frills’ will either attract or repulse you. It has frayed tips, making it look like someone took a knife and chopped its edges.

Nevertheless, most gardeners feel that this tulip adds a fancy appearance to their garden. This particular tulip also boasts a beautiful combination of white and pink.

Its base is primarily white, with the upper portion of its petals a combination of light and darker pink.

‘Foxtrot’

Tulipa Foxtrot
These magnificent double flowers on a tall thick stem will fill your flower beds with incredible pink color.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘Foxtrot
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: the Middle East and Himalayan Mountains
  • Plant Size: 1’
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

‘Foxtrot’ Tulips look like a rose atop a tall, thick stem. Although they don’t look like classic tulips, they’re head-turners and infuse gardens with a beautiful pink color.

Although ‘Foxtrot’ Tulips range in their pink hues, they all contain a combination of pink and white blended beautifully together. The result is a flower that has lighter and darker pink shades throughout.

‘Foxtrot’ Tulips are an early blooming perennial and a beautiful complement to blue Muscari flowers.

‘Graceland’

Tulipa Graceland
‘Graceland’ produces white flowers with pale pink edges.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘Graceland
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: The Netherlands
  • Plant Size: 20”
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun or partial shade
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

If you’re looking for a tulip with pink hues instead of a solid color, ‘Graceland’ Tulips are an excellent choice. Its flowers have a white base with pink edges.

There’s also no mistaking ‘Graceland’ Tulips for anything other than a tulip, as they have an egg shape and the classic length of four-inch petals.

Even when the ‘Graceland’ Tulip isn’t in bloom, you’ll get to enjoy seeing its grayish-green leaves throughout the spring and summer. However, slugs and eelworms love munching on them, so keep an eye out for these pests.

‘Janis Joplin’

Tulipa triumph ‘Janis Joplin’
‘Janis Joplin’ is a beautiful single-petal tulip of light pink or light purple color.
Scientific Name: Tulipa triumph ‘Janis Joplin’
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Holland
  • Plant Size: 14”
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun or partial shade
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

Yes, the ‘Janis Joplin’ Tulip got its name after the famous rock n’ roll singer. This beautiful single-petal variety has a light pink color that teeters on the verge of light purple.

Its petals are more fragile than traditional tulips, as they have an almost paper-like appearance and don’t sit as snuggly together. So, take care to keep this flower away from strong wind and heavy rain.

‘Janis Joplin’ Tulips make excellent borders for gardens.

‘Menton’

Tulipa cv. Menton
‘Menton’ produces gorgeous pink or apricot-orange flowers that are great for cutting.
Scientific Name: Tulipa cv. ‘Menton
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Holland
  • Plant Size: 24”
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun or partial shade
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

‘Menton’ Tulips are lookers with a few petals that form around a wide mouth. Some people call these flowers pink, while others argue they’re closer in color to apricot-orange.

In either case, you can expect these flowers to have lighter pink or apricot hues on the outside and deeper pink or orange colors on the inside. The contrast is stunning and can make your garden pop with color.

The lighting and time of day also impact how people view the ‘Menton’ Tulip’s color. ‘Menton’ Tulips are sturdy, making them an outstanding cut flower.

‘New Design’

Tulipa New Design
These gorgeous flowers will brighten up your garden with incredible shades of yellow and pink.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘New Design
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Europe
  • Plant Size: 1’ – 3’
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun or partial shade
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

The ‘New Design’ Tulip takes the concept of a pink tulip to a whole “new” level. It has large, upward-facing green leaves with a light pink border.

On top of that, ‘New Design’ Tulips also have a pale fuchsia-colored outline on their petals. The primary base color is a light yellow. So, these are excellent flowers if you’re looking for a light—but not too intense—pink hue to your garden.

This variety loves the morning sun at the very least, although they thrive in full sun.

‘Parrot Pink Vision’

Tulipa parrot ‘Pink Vision’
‘Parrot Pink Vision’ blooms with elegant pink buds whose petals resemble parrot feathers.
Scientific Name: Tulipa parrot ‘Pink Vision’
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Europe and Asia
  • Plant Size: 16” – 18”
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun or partial shade
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

We’ve covered other elegant-looking pink tulips here, but the ‘Parrot Pink Vision’ Tulip is arguably the most refined and fanciest.

It has ornate petals that resemble a parrot’s feathers, except that they’re a beautiful pink color. Upon closer look, the pink comes from a combination of white, light pink, dark bing, and hints of light purple.

‘Parrot Pink Vision’ Tulips bloom in the late spring and can grow in most soil types as long as they’re well-draining. Don’t be surprised if you have to convince guests that the Pink Parrot is truly a tulip!

‘Peppermint Stick’

Tulipa clusiana ‘Pepermint Stick’
‘Peppermint Stick’ blooms white with pink petals on the outside.
Scientific Name: Tulipa clusiana ‘Pepermint Stick’
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: the Mediterranean and Asia
  • Plant Size: 1’
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

You guessed it—the ‘Peppermint Stick’ Tulip has white and reddish colors. The red is technically pink, but it’s such a deep color that it understandably gets a pass for its name.

Before ‘Peppermint Stick’ Tulips open into full bloom, they look like they’ll be a solid dark pink color. But once they bloom, their insides are pure white, while the pink base petals remain on the outside.

‘Peppermint Stick’ Tulips are hardy and easy to grow. They make excellent adornments in containers or as mass plantings in an open field.

‘Pink Diamond’

Tulipa ‘Purissima’
These are beautiful soft pink, glass-shaped flowers that prefer a moderate amount of water to thrive.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘Pink Diamond’
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Southern Europe to Central Asia
  • Plant Size: 2’ – 3’
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

It’s hard to beat the pink color of a Pink Diamond Tulip. These flowers have a soft pink color, with a slightly darker base where they meet the stem and the color gradually turning lighter towards the tips of the petals.

Their flowers have a goblet shape and hold up beautifully in areas with a lot of rain and wind. We recommend planting them in groups of 10 to 15 bulbs for an extra pink color pop.

You should offer your ‘Pink Diamond’ Tulips a moderate amount of water to keep them at their healthiest.

‘Pink Impression’

Tulipa Fosteriana
‘Pink Impression’ flowers have large pink petals and bloom in May.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘Pink Impression
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Europe and Asia
  • Plant Size: 1’ – 2’
  • Sun Exposure: Full Sun
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

‘Pink Impression’ Tulips will undoubtedly leave an impression on any visitor to your home. They boast large, upward-facing petals and have a deep rose color at their center.

The petals themselves are rich pink. They have a layer of relatively lighter pink petals on the outside. As the petals move closer to the center, they become a darker pink, offering a stunning two-toned appearance.

‘Pink Impression’ Tulips bloom in May, so you’ll get to enjoy these flowers in the later part of spring.

‘Queen of Marvel’

Tulipa ‘Willem van Oranje’
‘Queen of Marvel’ produces small flowers of pink, almost fuchsia color.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘Queen of Marvel’
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: The Netherlands
  • Plant Size: 1’ – 2’
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

‘Queen of Marvel’ Tulips produces relatively smaller flowers, but they make up for their height by having a slightly feathered appearance that adds to their width.

These pink tulips have such a deep fuchsia color that they almost take on a slight purple hue. For this reason, they pair well with purple tulips.

Due to their size, it’s best to plant them in the front or middle portion of your garden to ensure you can see their stunning flowers.

‘Queensland’

Tulipa ‘Queensland’
‘Queensland’ are unique light pink tulips with frayed tips reminiscent of a peony.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘Queensland’
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: The Netherlands
  • Plant Size: 1’ – 2’
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

The ‘Queensland’ Tulip looks like a frayed peony in the most attractive way possible. Only the most well-versed gardener will guess they’re a tulip, given that they have multi-layer petals that span out into a rose-like shape.

‘Queensland’ Tulips are a unique pink tulip on this list because they have light to dark-colored pink petals. Their frayed tips are then either a light pink to white color.

The double-fringed ‘Queensland’ Tulip grows five-inch flowers. You can keep them in your garden or give them to friends as a novelty bouquet.

‘Royal Pride’

Tulipa ‘Royal Pride’
‘Royal Pride’ produces magnificent flowers in almost all shades of pink.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘Royal Pride’
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Europe and Asia
  • Plant Size: 22”
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun or partial shade
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

‘Royal Pride’ Tulips are an excellent fit for people on the fence about just how pink they want their pink tulip to be.

Their five-inch tall petals come in a range of pink shades. The centermost part of each petal has a medium-pink color. The pink color then tapers out from either side into a pink that’s so light it almost looks white by the time it reaches the petals’ tips.

Loamy, clay, sandy, and acidic soils are all an excellent fit for the ‘Royal Pride’ Tulip.

‘Salmon Impression’

Tulipa Darwin hybrid ‘Salmon Impression’
‘Salmon Impression’ has gorgeous pinkish-orange flowers.
Scientific Name: Tulipa Darwin hybrid ‘Salmon Impression’
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Holland
  • Plant Size: 22”
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun or partial shade
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

‘Salmon Impression’ Tulips have a similar appearance as Pink Impression Tulips, with the difference being their color. So, if you’re looking for a tulip that’s a pinkish-orange color, the ‘Salmon Impression’ Tulip is an excellent fit.

That said, keep in mind that this variety doesn’t start with a striking, deep color. Instead, their color darkens as the flower matures. Some of the best tulips to pair with them include ‘Apricot’ and ‘Pink Impression’ Tulips.

‘Silver Parrot’

Tulipa ‘Silver Parrot’
‘Silver Parrot’ has ruffled petals of white and pink color patterns.
Scientific Name: Tulipa ‘Silver Parrot’
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Europe and Asia
  • Plant Size: 14” – 22”
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

The ‘Silver Parrot’ Tulip is a bit of a misnomer because there’s nothing silver about its color. Instead, it has a white center on each petal that gradually changes to a bright pink color.

‘Silver Parrot’ Tulips also have pink veins that run down their white center, ensuring they give off a primarily pink appearance. Aside from its attractive white and pink color patterns, the Silver Parrot Tulip also has ruffled petals.

Another unique aspect of this variety is its dark green leaves with a yellowish-ivory-colored border.

‘Sweet Sixteen’

Tulipa fosteriana ‘Sweet Sixteen’
‘Sweet Sixteen’ blooms in early spring with light pink flowers.
Scientific Name: Tulipa fosteriana ‘Sweet Sixteen’
  • Plant Type: Bulb
  • Geographic Origin: Central Asia
  • Plant Size: 10” – 18”
  • Sun Exposure: Full sun
  • Plant Zone: 3 – 8

Picking a bouquet of ‘Sweet Sixteen’ Tulips for a teenager girl’s birthday will surely bring delight to the party. These tulips are early spring bloomers with lighter pink exterior petals and darker pink hues towards the center.

Unlike some varieties, ‘Sweet Sixteen’ Tulips bloom as shorter flowers. They then grow taller as they mature. You’ll also notice Sweet Sixteen Tulips acquiring deeper pink colors as the flowers age.

Because they’re such a sturdy type of tulip, you don’t have to worry about this variety losing their petals on a breezy day.

Final Thoughts

There’s no shortage of pink tulips to choose from. We intentionally selected a range of pink shades, petal styles, and plant sizes to cater to gardeners with various needs and interests.

If you wish to regrow your tulips from their same bulbs, cover the soil in compost or leaves to protect them from frosts. While many tulips are hardy, it’s vital to know if you have a more sensitive pink tulip variety so that you can shelter it from adverse weather.

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