Definition of Genus Arum

1. Noun. Type genus of the Araceae: tuberous perennial herbs of Europe and Asia with usually heart-shaped leaves.

Lexicographical Neighbors of Genus Arum

genus Arius
genus Arizona
genus Armadillidium
genus Armeria
genus Armillaria
genus Armillariella
genus Armoracia
genus Arnica
genus Arnoseris
genus Arrhenatherum
genus Artamus
genus Artemia
genus Artemisia
genus Arthropteris
genus Artocarpus
genus Arum (current term)
genus Arundinaria
genus Arundo
genus Arvicola
genus Asarum
genus Ascaphus
genus Ascaridia
genus Ascaris
genus Asclepias
genus Ascophyllum
genus Asimina
genus Asio
genus Aspalathus
genus Asparagus
genus Aspergillus

Literary usage of Genus Arum

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

1. The Treasury of Botany: A Popular Dictionary of the Vegetable Kingdom; with by John Lindley (1866)
"... and similar to the genus Arum in appearance, hence the > name. The species were formerly included in the genus ..."

2. Journal of Botany, British and Foreign (1863)
"... genus Arum contained, in 1763, 22 species, made known in the following chronological order:—Arum ..."

3. A French-English Dictionary for Chemists by Austin McDowell Patterson (1921)
"gouet, m. arum (plant of the genus Arum or some related genus). — à trois feuilles, jack-in-the-pulpit, Indian turnip ..."

4. A Dictionary of Medical Terminology, Dental Surgery, and the Collateral Sciences by Chapin Aaron Harris (1855)
"A plant of the genus Arum. WALK'ING. The act by which a person moves from place to place by means of a succession of steps. WALL-FLOWER. ..."

5. Garden and Farm Topics / by Peter Henderson by Peter Henderson (1884)
"Unlike most species of the genus Arum, the flowers of this are of a pleasing fragrance. (See Arum.) The species are all propagated by offsets, which should ..."

6. American Revisions and Additions to the Encyclopaedia Britannica by William Harrison De Puy (1891)
"... genus Arum is the type. The species are herbaceous perennials having tuberous or creeping roots, but the tropical species are often tall rooting ..."

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