Definition of Anemonella thalictroides
1. Noun. Woodland flower native to eastern North America having cup-shaped flowers reminiscent of anemone but more delicate.
Generic synonyms: Flower
Group relationships: Anemonella, Genus Anemonella
Anemonella Thalictroides Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Anemonella Thalictroides
Literary usage of Anemonella thalictroides
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Familiar Flowers of Field and Garden by Ferdinand Schuyler Mathews (1895)
"anemonella thalictroides, or Thalictrum ... while A. thalictroides bears quite a cluster of blossoms having six or more white se- anemonella thalictroides. ..."
2. An Illustrated Flora of the Northern United States: Canada and the British by Nathaniel Lord Britton, Addison Brown (1897)
"anemonella thalictroides Spach, Hist. Veg. 7: 240. 1839. Low, glabrous, 4'-9' high, the flowering stem arising in early spring from the cluster of tuberous ..."
3. Science by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1901)
"... of the idea contained in the generic name, they invariably took the liberty of changing it. Thus when anemonella thalictroides was transferred to ..."
4. A Practical Course in Botany: With Especial Reference to Its Bearings on by Eliza Frances Andrews (1911)
"The new leaves ap- f pear after the flowers, the latter occurring singly on hairy scapes. (Name from the resemblance anemonella thalictroides, of the leaves ..."
5. Outlines of Botany for the High School Laboratory and Classroom by Robert Greenleaf Leavitt, Charles Herbert Clark, Mrs. Sophia M'Ilvaine (Bledsoe) Herrick, Asa Gray (1901)
"anemonella thalictroides. The early spring growth supplied from a fascicle of storage roots. closely related Anemone, draws upon supplies of food held in a ..."
6. A Spring Flora for High Schools by Henry Chandler Cowles, John Gaylord Coulter (1915)
"anemonella thalictroides, Rue anemone. H. triloba. Leaves with 3 obtuse or rounded lobes. Sepals 6-12, blue, purplish, or nearly white. ..."