Definition of Junipers

1. Noun. (plural of juniper) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Junipers

1. juniper [n] - See also: juniper

Junipers Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Junipers

juniority
juniors
juniour
juniours
juniper
juniper berries
juniper berry
juniper berry oil
juniper bush
juniper tar
juniperic acid
juniperin
juniperite
juniperites
juniperlike
junipers (current term)
junitoite
junjo
junk
junk-sick
junk DNA
junk bond
junk conference
junk e-mail
junk food
junk heap
junk mail
junk pile
junk science
junk sciences

Literary usage of Junipers

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Tree Book: A Popular Guide to a Knowledge of the Trees of North America by Julia Ellen Rogers (1905)
"... XIV: THE junipers Genus JUNIPERUS, Linn. EVERGREEN trees or shrubs with pungent sap, thin, ragged bark, and short, much-divided ascending branches. ..."

2. Cyclopedia of American Horticulture: Comprising Suggestions for Cultivation by Liberty Hyde Bailey, Wilhelm Miller (1900)
"Aside from these, there are also odd, grotesque and formal cultivated varieties, as typified in the weeping spruce (Fig. 534), the columnar junipers (Fig. ..."

3. Handbook of West-American Cone-bearers by John Gill Lemmon (1900)
"THE junipers. Twenty species in the Old World (two of them apparently reaching North America), five in Mexico, and four or five in more northern regions. ..."

4. My First Summer in the Sierra by John Muir (1911)
"The common height for these rock-dwellers junipers IN TENAYA CANON is from ten to twenty feet; most of the old ones have broken tops, and are mere stumps, ..."

5. The Horticulturist, and Journal of Rural Art and Rural Taste by Luther Tucker (1862)
"The Pines, Firs, Spruces, junipers, and Cedars form a very interesting, distinct, and striking natural group. The name evergreen, by which they are commonly ..."

6. The Geologist by Samuel Joseph Mackie (1861)
"... which our fir-trees, pines, cedars, and junipers belong. Hooker regards it as nearer the club-mosses, and especially near to ..."

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