Definition of Family apocynaceae

1. Noun. Chiefly tropical trees or shrubs or herbs having milky juice and often showy flowers; many are sources of drugs.

Lexicographical Neighbors of Family Apocynaceae

family Anniellidae
family Annonaceae
family Anobiidae
family Anomalopidae
family Anomiidae
family Antedonidae
family Antennariidae
family Anthocerotaceae
family Antilocapridae
family Aphididae
family Aphyllanthaceae
family Apiaceae
family Apidae
family Aplodontiidae
family Aplysiidae
family Apocynaceae
family Apodidae
family Apogonidae
family Apterygidae
family Aquifoliaceae
family Araceae
family Araliaceae
family Araucariaceae
family Arcellidae
family Arcidae
family Arctiidae
family Ardeidae
family Arecaceae
family Argasidae
family Argentinidae

Literary usage of Family apocynaceae

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

1. Wild Flowers Worth Knowing by Neltje Blanchan, Asa Don Dickinson (1917)
"DOGBANE FAMILY (Apocynaceae') Spreading Dogbane; Fly-trap Dogbane; Honey-bloom; Bitter-root Apocynum androsaemifolium Flowers—Delicate pink, veined with a ..."

2. An Illustrated Flora of the Northern United States: Canada and the British by Nathaniel Lord Britton, Addison Brown (1898)
"Family. APOCYNACEAE Lindi. Nat. Syst. Ed. 2, 299.. DOGBANE FAMILY. Perennial herbs, shrubs, vines, or some tropical genera trees, mostly with an acrid milky ..."

3. The Plant World by Plant World Association, Wild Flower Preservation Society (U.S.), Wild Flower Preservation Society of America (1902)
"family apocynaceae. Dogbane Family. Consists of herbs shrubs, or in some tropical genera, trees, with an acrid and usually poisonous milky juice. ..."

4. Plant Materials of Decorative Gardening: The Woody Plants by William Trelease (1917)
"Family APOCYNACEAE. Dogbane Family. A moderate widespread family, members of which yield African India rubber: one Vinca is largely used in bedding and ..."

5. Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society Held at Philadelphia for by American Philosophical Society (1914)
"The family Apocynaceae comprises 133 genera and between ten and eleven hundred existing species ..."

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