Early Noisettes came in "classic" rose colors of white, various pinks, and crimson. In an attempt to obtain yellow Noisettes, hybridizers crossed them with Tea roses, which brought about yellow Tea-Noisettes, a group notorious for its unwillingness to grow anywhere but in the sunniest hottest situation. These are the least cold-tolerant roses I know of. Below are a few examples from this group.
Crepuscule (Dubreuil, 1904)
This is the "haystack" of a rose in the picture above, and the reason it got so big is that this particular specimen is grafted onto a vigorous rootstock. I have two own-root Crepuscules, and mine are much more modest in size, and not so orange in color. The individual blooms are not particularly elegant in form (and I have heard them being compared to scrambled eggs for breakfast) but the mass effect is spectacular. My two roses have nary a prickle between them.
Reve d'Or (Ducher, 1869)
A very beautiful rose, and probably the most widely grown. It seems to be less demanding as to heat, and the blooms open well.
William Allen Richardson (Veuve Ducher, 1875), a seedling of Reve d'Or, and a bit more orange than its parent, but otherwise just as good.
Desprez a Fleurs Jaunes (Desprez, 1830). I love the button-eyed blooms that are subtle yellow overshot with a bit of pink. Gorgeous and fragrant, but with little rebloom and barely three feet off the ground at the Heritage.
Mme la Duchesse d'Auerstradt (Bernaix, 1887). A sport or seedling of Reve d'Or named after the wife of one of Napoleon's officers, it has large golden-yellow cupped flowers, which unfortunately rarely open properly; the outer petals are ruined even when they do.
The most beautiful of yellow Tea-Noisettes is, in my opinion, Marechal Niel (Pradel pere&fils 1862). This rose was widely admired after it was released, and was grown under glass in England. I have not a single picture of it because even my mild Mediterranean climate does not provide enough heat for it to grow successfully. I finally caved in to temptation and bought my very own Marechal Niel last year. I placed it in a sheltered south-facing spot, and maybe it will even climb a modest 8' arbor for me. I am certainly looking forward to seeing what the rose will do (or not do) this year. Hope springs eternal.