Definition of Cultivated cabbage
1. Noun. Any of various cultivars of the genus Brassica oleracea grown for their edible leaves or flowers.
Terms within: Cabbage, Chou
Generic synonyms: Crucifer, Cruciferous Plant
Group relationships: Brassica, Genus Brassica
Specialized synonyms: Brassica Oleracea Capitata, Head Cabbage, Head Cabbage Plant
Lexicographical Neighbors of Cultivated Cabbage
Literary usage of Cultivated cabbage
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Agricultural Botany: Theoretical and Practical by John Percival (1921)
"cultivated cabbage, and its varieties (Brassica ... In all the forms of cultivated cabbage the inflorescence, flowers, fruit, and seeds are similar to those ..."
2. Agricultural Botany, Theoretical and Practical by John Percival (1913)
"cultivated cabbage, and its varieties (Brassica oleracea L.). ... In all the forms of cultivated cabbage the inflorescence, flowers, fruit, and seeds are ..."
3. Cultivated Plants: Their Propagation and Improvement by Frederick William Thomas Burbridge (1877)
"The cultivated Cabbage, according to M. ... The Colza, in particular, cannot be considered as the type of the cultivated Cabbage, as MM. ..."
4. The Treasury of Botany: A Popular Dictionary of the Vegetable Kingdom; with by John Lindley (1866)
"... forms of vegetation for the use of man is scarcely to be met with throughout the range of the vegetable kingdom. The Common or cultivated Cabbage, ..."
5. The Standard Cyclopedia of Horticulture: A Discussion for the Amateur, and by Liberty Hyde Bailey (1914)
"There are also locations, 39 () cultivated cabbage thrives best in a moist and comparatively cool climate, and will not reach its best and rarely a ..."
6. Science by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1897)
"He grew plants of the garlic mustard; some of them he allowed to grow on as control plants; others he grafted on the cultivated cabbage. ..."
7. The English Illustrated Magazine (1906)
"FROM WHICH THE HIGHLY cultivated cabbage But there are other instances well-nigh as striking. The carrot and the parsnip trace their ancestry direct to ..."