Definition of Ash tree
1. Noun. Any of various deciduous pinnate-leaved ornamental or timber trees of the genus Fraxinus.
Specialized synonyms: Ygdrasil, Yggdrasil
Group relationships: Fraxinus, Genus Fraxinus
Terms within: Ash
Specialized synonyms: Fraxinus Americana, White Ash, Fraxinus Caroliniana, Swamp Ash, Flowering Ash, Fraxinus Cuspidata, Flowering Ash, Fraxinus Dipetala, Common European Ash, European Ash, Fraxinus Excelsior, Fraxinus Latifolia, Fraxinus Oregona, Oregon Ash, Basket Ash, Black Ash, Brown Ash, Fraxinus Nigra, Hoop Ash, Flowering Ash, Fraxinus Ornus, Manna Ash, Downy Ash, Fraxinus Pennsylvanica, Red Ash, Blue Ash, Fraxinus Quadrangulata, Fraxinus Texensis, Mountain Ash, Fraxinus Tomentosa, Pumpkin Ash, Arizona Ash, Fraxinus Velutina
Terms within: Ash-key
Generic synonyms: Tree
Definition of Ash tree
1. Noun. ash ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Ash Tree Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Ash Tree
Literary usage of Ash tree
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Antiquary by Edward Walford, John Charles Cox, George Latimer Apperson (1906)
"Hesiod tells us that Zeus created ash-tree (Melise) were said to be sprung from ... But the bards went even beyond this in evolving from the ash-tree their ..."
2. The Golden Bough: A Study in Magic and Religion by James George Frazer (1900)
"We are told that the patient " must be passed nine times every morning on nine successive days at sunrise through a cleft in a sapling ash-tree, which has ..."
3. Pharmaceutical Journal by Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain (1854)
"It is made by stirring the powder in a sufficient quantity of hot water. It is a soothing application to irritable ulcers, &c. LEAVES OF THE ASH-TREE. ..."
4. Arboretum Et Fruticetum Britannicum: Or, The Trees and Shrubs of Britain by John Claudius Loudon (1838)
"An ash tree near Bonhill House, in Dumbartonshire, which is surrounded with a sloping bank of earth, about Sil in height, measured in circumference, ..."
5. The Æneid of Virgil by Virgil (1910)
"Loud steel on ash-tree bole; enormous pines, Once thrusting starward, to the earth they threw; And with industrious wedge asunder clove Stout oak and ..."