Hyacinthoides


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Related to Hyacinthoides: bluebells
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Noun1.Hyacinthoides - small genus of perennial bulbs of western Europe and North Africa; sometimes placed in family Hyacinthaceae
liliid monocot genus - genus of monocotyledonous plants comprising mostly herbs having usually petaloid sepals and petals and compound pistils
family Liliaceae, Liliaceae, lily family - includes species sometimes divided among the following families: Alliaceae; Aloeaceae; Alstroemeriaceae; Aphyllanthaceae; Asparagaceae; Asphodelaceae; Colchicaceae; Convallariaceae; Hemerocallidaceae; Hostaceae; Hyacinthaceae; Melanthiaceae; Ruscaceae; Smilacaceae; Tecophilaeacea; Xanthorrhoeaceae
References in periodicals archive ?
The main differences are that the English bluebell, or Hyacinthoides non scripta, has flowers on one side of a drooping stem only, whereas the Spanish has flowers on all sides of a stouter upright stem.
Yours sound like the albino form of a proper bluebell, Hyacinthoides non-scripta.
The main differences are that the English bluebell, or Hyacinthoides H non scripta, has flowers on one side of a drooping stem only, whereas the Spanish has flowers on all sides of a stouter upright stem.
The wild bluebell, Hyacinthoides non-scripta, gives the countryside a splash of spring colour, looking stunning in the grass under trees with white or grey bark such as the British native birch.
I am referring to chionodoxa, a close relative of scillas and our beloved bluebell, hyacinthoides non-scripta.
A trademark of the British countryside, we are offering nursery-raised bulbs of the true English bluebell, Hyacinthoides non-scripta.
Molecular diversity of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi colonising Hyacinthoides non-scripta (Bluebell) in a seminatural woodland.
nocturnum [117] Epigeneium lyonii [117] Eria hyacinthoides [117] Galeandra lacustris Barb.
The wild bluebell, Hyacinthoides non-scripta, provides the English countryside with a splash of spring colour, looking stunning in the grass under trees with white or grey bark such as the British native birch.
The wild bluebell, Hyacinthoides non-scripta, provides the countryside with a splash of spring colour, looking stunning in the grass under trees with white or grey bark such as the British native birch.