Definition of Genus acanthophis

1. Noun. Australian elapid snakes.

Exact synonyms: Acanthophis
Generic synonyms: Reptile Genus
Group relationships: Elapidae, Family Elapidae
Member holonyms: Acanthophis Antarcticus, Death Adder

Genus Acanthophis Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Genus Acanthophis

genus Abelia
genus Abelmoschus
genus Abies
genus Abramis
genus Abrocoma
genus Abronia
genus Abudefduf
genus Abutilon
genus Acacia
genus Acalypha
genus Acanthisitta
genus Acanthocereus
genus Acanthocybium
genus Acanthophis
genus Acanthoscelides
genus Acanthurus
genus Acanthus
genus Accipiter
genus Acer
genus Acherontia
genus Acheta
genus Achillea
genus Achimenes
genus Achoerodus
genus Achras
genus Acinonyx
genus Acinos
genus Acipenser

Literary usage of Genus acanthophis

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

1. The American Journal of Science, & C (1818)
"... precisely as in the genus Acanthophis, to which it seems closely affianced, and to which it would be referred if this character was a permanent one. ..."

2. Penny Cyclopaedia of the Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge by Charles Knight (1843)
"This snake appears to be a species of the genus Acanthophis. By the natives of Yas the Black Snake is called ..."

3. Papers and Proceedings of the Royal Society of Tasmania by Royal Society of Tasmania (1882)
"... of the l:a with the exception of one genus, Acanthophis one species, known as the " Death Adder' ), wl affinity to the ..."

4. The New Sydenham Society's Lexicon of Medicine and the Allied Sciences Henry Power, Leonard William Sedgwick, New Sydenham Society by Henry Power, Leonard William Sedgwick, New Sydenham Society (1882)
"The species of the genus acanthophis, very poisonous. D., hysterical. (Hysteria.) An affection sometimes occurring in severe cases of hysteria, ..."

5. Zo├Âlogical Science: Or, Nature in Living Forms by Anna Maria (Treadwell) Redfield (1858)
"The genus Acanthophis links the Viperine group to the Rattle snakes; the tail terminating in a single horny spine, instead of being invested as in the ..."

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