Definition of Common jasmine

1. Noun. A climbing deciduous shrub with fragrant white or yellow or red flowers used in perfume and to flavor tea.

Exact synonyms: Jasminum Officinale, Jessamine, True Jasmine
Generic synonyms: Jasmine



Common Jasmine Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Common Jasmine

common hops
common horehound
common hornbeam
common hornbeams
common horsetail
common horsetails
common hyacinth
common iguana
common iliac artery
common iliac lymph nodes
common iliac vein
common intermediate
common interosseous artery
common ion effect
common ivy
common jasmine (current term)
common juniper
common kestrel
common kestrels
common kingsnake
common knowledge
common laburnum
common lady's-slipper
common land
common lavender
common lavenders
common law
common lettuce
common lilac
common limb of membranous semicircular ducts

Literary usage of Common jasmine

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

1. The English Cyclopaedia by Charles Knight (1867)
"officinale, common jasmine, is a native of the South of Europe. ... The Common Jasmine has been a favourite wall-shrub from time immemorial. ..."

2. Gardening for Ladies: And Companion to the Flower-garden by Loudon (Jane), Andrew Jackson Downing (1843)
"... tan is a hothouse shrub that bears a good deal of resemblance to the common Jasmine, and yields the Oil of Jasmine of the shops. ..."

3. Trees and Shrubs: An Abridgment of the Arboretum Et Fruticetum Britannicum by John Claudius Loudon (1875)
"J. OFFICINA^LE L. The officinal, or common. Jasmine ... The common jasmine generally loses its leaves in the winter season, especially in exposed situations ..."

4. An Encyclopædia of Trees and Shrubs: Being the Arboretum Et Fruticetum by John Claudius Loudon (1869)
"The common jasmine generally loses its leaves in the winter season, especially in exposed situations; but, as its young shoots are of a fine deep green, ..."

5. An Encyclopædia of Trees and Shrubs: Being the Arboretum Et Fruticetum by John Claudius Loudon (1842)
"The common jasmine generally loses its leaves in the winter season, especially in exposed situations; but, as its young snoots are of a fine deep green, ..."

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