Definition of Japanese wistaria

1. Noun. Having flowers of pink to mauve or violet-blue.

Exact synonyms: Wisteria Floribunda
Generic synonyms: Wistaria, Wisteria



Japanese Wistaria Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Japanese Wistaria

Japanese river fever
Japanese rose
Japanese sea lion
Japanese slipper
Japanese snowbell
Japanese spaniel
Japanese spitz
Japanese spitzes
Japanese spurge
Japanese stranglehold
Japanese sumac
Japanese table pine
Japanese tree lilac
Japanese umbrella pine
Japanese varnish tree
Japanese wistaria
Japanese yew
Japanese yews
Japaneseness
Japanesey
Japanglish
Japanification
Japanimation
Japanimations
Japanism
Japanisms
Japano-
Japanoise
Japanological
Japanologist

Literary usage of Japanese wistaria

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

1. John L. Stoddard's Lectures: Illustrated and Embellished with Views of the by John Lawson Stoddard (1903)
"Particularly beautiful is the japanese wistaria, which blooms in May, soon after the departure of the cherry-blossoms. This lovely vine is trained on ..."

2. John L. Stoddard's Lectures by John Lawson Stoddard (1897)
"Particularly beautiful is the japanese wistaria, which blooms in May, soon after the departure of the cherry-blossoms. This lovely vine is trained on ..."

3. John L. Stoddard's Lectures by John Lawson Stoddard (1897)
"Particularly beautiful is the japanese wistaria, which blooms in May, soon after the departure of the cherry-blossoms. This lovely vine is trained on ..."

4. Manual of Gardening: A Practical Guide to the Making of Home Grounds and the by Liberty Hyde Bailey (1916)
"... is a superb plant; flowers blue-purple; there is a white-flowered variety. japanese wistaria, W. ..."

5. The Carolina Mountains by Margaret Warner Morley (1913)
"It is the japanese wistaria we cultivate and with which we are familiar, though we ourselves have one member of this very ornamental family. ..."

6. Aristocrats of the Garden by Ernest Henry Wilson (1917)
"The japanese wistaria was introduced into Europe about 1870-2, but seeds were received in this country by Samuel Parsons of Flushing, Long Island, in March, ..."

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