Definition of Climbing nightshade

1. Noun. Poisonous perennial Old World vine having violet flowers and oval coral-red berries; widespread weed in North America.




Definition of Climbing nightshade

1. Noun. Leafy green plants of genus ''Basella''. ¹

2. Noun. ''Solanum dulcamara'', a vine with poisonous foliage. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Climbing Nightshade Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Climbing Nightshade

climbing bolt
climbing boneset
climbing corydalis
climbing fern
climbing fibres
climbing frame
climbing frames
climbing fumitory
climbing hemp-vine
climbing hempweed
climbing hydrangea
climbing iron
climbing lily
climbing maidenhair
climbing maidenhair fern
climbing nightshade (current term)
climbing nightshades
climbing onion
climbing perch
climbing salamander
climbing the walls
climbing wall
climbings
climbs
climbs the walls
clime
climes
climograph
clinafloxacin
clinal

Literary usage of Climbing nightshade

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

1. The Gentleman's Magazine (1890)
"... climbing nightshade, with its clinging tendrils, and the sturdy tobacco-plant, which a careless eye might readily mistake for ..."

2. The Field and Garden Vegetables of America: Containing Full Descriptions of by Fearing Burr (1874)
"It is considered the best of the Leaf-beets. MALABAR NIGHTSHADE (WHITE). climbing nightshade. White Malabar Spinach. ..."

3. The Ladies' Companion to the Flower Garden: Being an Alphabetical by Loudon (Jane), Jane (Webb) Loudon (1865)
"The flowers of the plants belonging to this extensive genus fall more or less resemble those of the common climbing Nightshade, or Bitter-sweet of the ..."

4. Gardening for Ladies: And Companion to the Flower-garden by Loudon (Jane), Andrew Jackson Downing (1843)
"The flowers of the plants belonging to this extensive genus all more or less resemble those of the common climbing nightshade, or Bitter-sweet of the hedges ..."

5. Minnesota Plant Life by Conway MacMillan (1899)
"The climbing nightshade has stems from two to eight feet long. The leaves are heart-shaped, often with two leaflets at the base. The flowers are bluish in ..."

6. Lachesis Lapponica: Or, A Tour in Lapland, Now First Published from the by Carl von Linné (1811)
"Three miles below Wasa I recognised the climbing nightshade (Solanum Dulcamara). -In the town itself I had noticed' (Lemur us) Cardiaca, and Henbane (Hy- ..."

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