Definition of Family bignoniaceae

1. Noun. Trees or shrubs or woody vines or herbs having fruit resembling gourds or capsules; sometimes placed in the order Scrophulariales.

Family Bignoniaceae Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Family Bignoniaceae

family Balanidae
family Balistidae
family Balsaminaceae
family Bangiaceae
family Bathyergidae
family Batidaceae
family Batrachoididae
family Begoniaceae
family Belemnitidae
family Belonidae
family Belostomatidae
family Bennettitaceae
family Berberidaceae
family Betulaceae
family Bible
family Bignoniaceae
family Bittacidae
family Blastodiaceae
family Blattidae
family Blechnaceae
family Blenniidae
family Boidae
family Boletaceae
family Bombacaceae
family Bombycidae
family Bombycillidae
family Bombyliidae
family Boraginaceae
family Bothidae
family Bovidae

Literary usage of Family bignoniaceae

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

1. Plant Materials of Decorative Gardening: The Woody Plants by William Trelease (1917)
"Family BIGNONIACEAE. Bignonia Family. A rather small warm-region family including many woody climbers, frequent in conservatories, and some trees; ..."

2. A College Text-book of Botany: Being an Enlargement of the Author's by George Francis Atkinson (1905)
"The trumpet-creeper family (Bignoniaceae) includes the trum' pet-creeper (Bignonia), the catalpa tree, and others. ..."

3. Journal of Applied Microscopy by Bausch & Lomb Optical Company (1903)
"Family, Bignoniaceae. The Catalpa is cultivated extensively and blooms abundantly in May and June. 1. Study the large compound panicle and draw a single ..."

4. The Plant World by Plant World Association, Wild Flower Preservation Society (U.S.), Wild Flower Preservation Society of America (1902)
"family bignoniaceae. Bignonia Family. Consists of climbing shrubs or trees, with usually opposite compound leaves and showy flowers. Calyx 4-5-toothed, ..."

5. Contributions to the Paleobotany of Peru, Bolivia and Chile: Five Papers by Edward Wilber Berry (1922)
"... is represented by a form referred to Cordia of the family Boraginaceae and by species of Tecoma and Bignonia of the family Bignoniaceae. ..."

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