Aureolaria


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Related to Aureolaria: Aureolaria pedicularia
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Noun1.Aureolaria - small genus of North American herbs often root-parasitic and bearing golden-yellow flowersAureolaria - small genus of North American herbs often root-parasitic and bearing golden-yellow flowers; sometimes placed in genus Gerardia
asterid dicot genus - genus of more or less advanced dicotyledonous herbs and some trees and shrubs
family Scrophulariaceae, figwort family, foxglove family, Scrophulariaceae - a family of dicotyledonous plants of the order Polemoniales; includes figwort and snapdragon and foxglove and toadflax and speedwell and mullein; in some classifications placed in the order Scrophulariales
Aureolaria pedicularia, Gerardia pedicularia, false foxglove - multi-stemmed North American annual having solitary axillary dark golden-yellow flowers resembling those of the foxglove; sometimes placed in genus Gerardia
Aureolaria virginica, false foxglove, Gerardia virginica - sparsely branched North American perennial with terminal racemes of bright yellow flowers resembling those of the foxglove; sometimes placed in genus Gerardia
References in periodicals archive ?
Less common potential increasers with fire in this region include Aletris aurea, Aureolaria pectinata, Eryngium yuccifolium, Eurybia hemispherica, Gentiana villosa, Gratiola pilosa, Helianthus silphioides, Liatris squarrulosa, Matelea carolinensis, Phlox pilosa, Piptochaetium avenaceum, Polygala cruciata, Pogonia ophioglossoides, Sabatia campanulata, Silphium integrifolium and Xyris jupicai (Denley et al.
At least three species, Krigia virginica, Oenothera biennis and Aureolaria pedicularia, were present within our 2-m radius observation circles but were never selected.
geniculatum; the Asteraceae Liatris helleri, Solidago spithamanea, and Arnoglossum [=Cacalia] rugelia, also endemic; the Crassulaceae Sedum rosea; the Scrofulariaceae Aureolaria patula; the Ranunculaceae Cimifuga ribifolia; the Liliaceae Streptopus amplexifolius; and the Saxifragaceae Saxifraga careyana.
If the hairs are on the upper side, the bee turns over and pollen is dusted on its front, as, for example, in Aureolaria, Agalinis (Agalineae), and Gratiola neglecta (Gratioleae) (Pennell, 1935).