Definition of Stramoniums

1. Noun. (plural of stramonium) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Stramoniums

1. stramonium [n] - See also: stramonium

Stramoniums Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Stramoniums

strake
straked
strakes
strakhovite
stramash
stramashes
stramazoun
stramazouns
stramenopile
stramenopiles
stramineous
strammel
strammels
stramonies
stramonium
stramoniums (current term)
stramony
stramp
stramped
stramping
stramps
strand
strand line
strand wolf
stranded
strandedness
strandednesses
strander
stranders
stranding

Literary usage of Stramoniums

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

1. Bacteria in Relation to Plant Diseases by Erwin Frink Smith (1914)
"The weaker stramoniums between the rows of buried tobacco begin to wilt (old rose house); ... One of the stramoniums came down to-day with the tobacco wilt. ..."

2. Every Man His Own Gardener: The Complete Gardener : Being a Gardener's by John Abercrombie, Thomas Mawe (1832)
"Or also among these may sow some balsams, marvel of Peru, globe amaranthus, stramoniums, &c. — See April. Observe, they are all only to be raised in the ..."

3. The American Cyclopaedia: A Popular Dictionary of General Knowledge edited by George Ripley, Charles Anderson Dana (1883)
"... the thistles, docks, purslane, crab grasses, and other pests of the fanner and gardener, are natives of other countries, as are also the stramoniums, ..."

4. The Encyclopædia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences and General by Thomas Spencer Baynes, Day Otis Kellogg, William Robertson Smith (1897)
"... known as "thorn-apples," or "stramoniums," rank-scented, large-flowered, poisonous weeds, but some in cultivation for ornament. ..."

5. A System of Geography, Popular and Scientific: Or A Physical, Political, and by James Bell (1832)
"... mosses and lichens cover the walls, stramoniums of gigantic size and purple euphorbium spring up in the unfrequented paths, and gigantic agaves in the ..."

6. Flora Domestica, Or, The Portable Flower-garden: With Directions for the by Elizabeth Kent, Leigh Hunt (1831)
"Italian, datura; pomo spinoso [thorny-apple]; stramonio; noce metella. SOME few of the stramoniums require the protection of a stove: ..."

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