Among the grasses carpeting the ground were pretty buttercups and cowslips
Fanny let the dress lie in her lap a minute as she absently picked at the fringe, smiling to herself over the happy time when she wore it last and Sydney said she only needed cowslips
in her lap to look like spring.
Cowslip, during the autumn, had either the measles, or some eruption that looked very much like it, but was hardly sick a day.
I wish there were any likelihood of my soon seeing Primrose, Periwinkle, Dandelion, Sweet Fern, Clover Plantain, Huckleberry, Milkweed, Cowslip, Buttercup, Blue Eye, and Squash Blossom again.
Rosebud, if a Cowslip opens three leaves in one day and four the next, how many rosy leaves will there be when the whole flower has bloomed?
Then Eva saw how, on large, white leaves, the Fairies learned to imitate the lovely colors, and with tiny brushes to brighten the blush on the anemone's cheek, to deepen the blue of the violet's eye, and add new light to the golden cowslip.
There's the dessert,--nuts, you know, and cowslip wine.
His good nature had taken off the keenest edge of her suffering, and nuts with cowslip wine began to assert their legitimate influence.
They have real glasses and real wine of three kinds, namely, blackthorn wine, berberris wine, and cowslip
wine, and the Queen pours out, but the bottles are so heavy that she just pretends to pour out.
Bouncer laughed; and pressed Tommy Brock to come inside, to taste a slice of seed-cake and "a glass of my daughter Flopsy's cowslip
Columbine and Ladysmock, Marjoram and Wild Basil, the Cowslip
and the Flower-de-luce, the Daffodil and the Clove-Pink bloomed or blossomed in their proper order as the months went by, one flower taking another flower's place, so that there were always beautiful things to look at, and pleasant odours to smell.
Moreover, as Gartner during several years repeatedly crossed the primrose and cowslip
, which we have such good reason to believe to be varieties, and only once or twice succeeded in getting fertile seed; as he found the common red and blue pimpernels (Anagallis arvensis and coerulea), which the best botanists rank as varieties, absolutely sterile together; and as he came to the same conclusion in several other analogous cases; it seems to me that we may well be permitted to doubt whether many other species are really so sterile, when intercrossed, as Gartner believes.