Both these are species plants from seedlings.
Close-up pics of the white fringes of white Loropetalum.
Mature Loropetalums can be limbed up as trees, or allowed
to grow as hedges for privacy.
Loropetalums have been blooming here since back in February,
with scattered blossoms throughout the winter.
They will remain in bloom through the azalea/dogwood season
and bloom sprodically through the summer with a flush of
bloom in late August when many roses rebloom.
They remain evergreen through the winter, with varying foliage colors according to cultivar.
Many of them have red leaves in fall. Young plants will sometimes shed their leaves.
There is a dwarf form. They're rated for zones 7-10, and prefer acidic soil.