Definition of Ranunculus repens

1. Noun. Perennial European herb with long creeping stolons.

Ranunculus Repens Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Ranunculus Repens

Ranunculus acris
Ranunculus aquatilis
Ranunculus bulbosus
Ranunculus ficaria
Ranunculus flammula
Ranunculus glaberrimus
Ranunculus lingua
Ranunculus lyalii
Ranunculus occidentalis
Ranunculus repens
Ranunculus sceleratus
Ranvier's crosses
Ranvier's disks
Ranvier's node
Ranvier's plexus
Ranvier's segment
Raoul Dufy
Raoulia australis
Raoulia lutescens
Raoult's law
Rapa Nui

Literary usage of Ranunculus repens

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

1. Proceedings of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (1892)
"NOTES ON ranunculus repens AND ITS EASTERN NORTH AMERICAN ALLIES. ... A DISCUSSION of the relationships of the European ranunculus repens to several North ..."

2. English Botany; Or, Coloured Figures of British Plants, with Their Essential Sir James Edward Smith, James Sowerby by Sir James Edward Smith, James Sowerby (1798)
"RANUNCULUS repens. Creeping Crowfoot. POLYANDRIE GEN. CHAR. Ce/. 5.1eaved. Petals 5, with a honey- bearing ... ranunculus repens. Linn. Sp. Pi. 779- Hudf. ..."

3. A Dictionary of Practical Materia Medica by John Henry Clarke (1902)
"ranunculus repens. ranunculus repens. Creeping Buttercup. AT. 0. Ranunculaceae. Tincture of whole plant. Clinical.—Back, pulsation in. ..."

4. The Encyclopedia of Pure Materia Medica: A Record of the Positive Effects of by Timothy Field Allen (1878)
"ranunculus repens, L. ^Natural order, Ranunculaceae. Common nutne*, Creeping Buttercup. Preparation, Tincture of the whole plant. ..."

5. The British Journal of Homoeopathy edited by John James Drysdale, Robert Ellis Dudgeon, Richard Hughes, John Rutherfurd Russell (1845)
"POISONING or A FLOCK OF SHEEP BY THE ranunculus repens. In the department of Airne a flock of sheep, on being driven into a field to feed, were observed ..."

6. The Dialect of Craven: In the West-Riding of the County of York by William Carr (1828)
"... the runners of the ranunculus repens. 2. As a quality of age, crafty, cunning. " He's too oud for you," that is, he is too cunning for you. ..."

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