Definition of Richea dracophylla

1. Noun. Stout Australian shrub with narrow leaves crowded at ends of branches and terminal clusters of white or pink flowers.

Exact synonyms: Australian Grass Tree
Generic synonyms: Australian Heath
Group relationships: Genus Richea, Richea



Richea Dracophylla Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Richea Dracophylla

Richard Wagner
Richard Wright
Richard of York gave battle in vain
Richard the Lion-Hearted
Richard the Lionheart
Richard von Krafft-Ebing
Richards
Richardson
Richardson's geranium
Richardson-Steele-Olszewski syndrome
Richardson ground squirrel
Richardson vole
Richardsonian
Richea
Richea dracophylla
Richea pandanifolia
Richelieu
Riches
Richie
Richler
Richmond
Richmondena
Richmondena Cardinalis
Richter's hernia
Richter's syndrome
Richter-Monro line
Richter scale
Richter scales
Richy

Literary usage of Richea dracophylla

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

1. Papers and Proceedings of the Royal Society of Tasmania by Royal Society of Tasmania (1871)
"... attaining a height of about 70 feet in the rich alpine valleys of the Gordon Eiver. i richea dracophylla, Br. prodr. 555. Lake Fenton. ..."

2. Fossil Plants: A Text-book for Students of Botany and Geology by Albert Charles Seward (1898)
"... this genus of Umbelliferae agree closely with such a plant as Pandanus or other Monocotyledons; similarly the long linear leaves of richea dracophylla, ..."

3. A Narrative of a Visit to the Australian Colonies by James Backhouse (1843)
"... Tasmania fragrans, is frequent; the Broad-leaved Grass-tree, richea dracophylla, forms a striking object; it is very abundant, and on an average, ..."

4. A Narrative of a Visit to the Australian Colonies by James Backhouse (1843)
"... Tasmania fragrans, is frequent; the Broad-leaved Grass-tree, richea dracophylla, forms a striking object; it is very abundant, and on an average, ..."

5. A Narrative of a Visit to the Australian Colonies by James Backhouse (1843)
"... Tasmania fragrans, is frequent; the Broad-leaved Grass-tree, richea dracophylla, forms a striking object; it is very abundant, and on an average, ..."

6. Companion to the Botanical Magazine: Being a Journal, Containing Such by Sir William Jackson Hooker (1836)
"richea dracophylla,1 Broad-leaved Grass-Tree.—A beautiful shrub, abundant on the upper part of Mount Wellington. Some specimens of it, or another species of ..."

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