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Most plants are hermaphrodite, even if some of them (hazel, for example) keep their male and female flowers apart. If your holly never has any berries, that's probably because it's a male.
But once a few self-sown plants did appear, some of these turned out to be male, which allowed the females to produce more seeds, some of which were male… Certainly pampas grass made a slow start in the wild in this country; despite being grown here since 1848, it was recorded in only 21 hectads (10 x 10km squares) up to 1986, but is now recorded in 425.
According to an article in a more-recent BSBI News, another plant we're going to see a lot more of is winter heliotrope (Petasites fragrans), also a garden escapee that has made itself a bit too much at home.
Pampas grass (Cortaderia selloana) is more complicated.
In its native Argentina, about half the plants are hermaphrodite and about half are female, but the hermaphrodite plants apparently don't put much effort into producing seeds.
On 11 November 2014, the New South Wales Legislative Council in Australia passed a motion marking Intersex Awareness Day and calling on the State government to "work with the Australian Government to implement the recommendations" of the 2013 Senate committee report.
An interesting situation arises when only one sex of an alien dioecious plant is imported into the UK.This again involves some very familiar plants; perhaps none more so than Japanese knotweed, where all the plants in Britain belong to the same female clone.Thus our Japanese knotweed is incapable of setting seed, although it does occasionally do so by crossing with other (alien) species of knotweed.But sharp-eyed botanist Arthur Hoare has now found the female plant growing both in and around Borde Hill Garden in West Sussex.No one knows how it comes to be there, but the head gardener confirms that it's already a bit of a problem in the garden.