garlic mustard


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Related to garlic mustard: Giant Hogweed, Japanese knotweed

garlic mustard

n.
A Eurasian plant (Alliaria petiolata) in the mustard family, having small white flowers and an odor of garlic and commonly occurring as a weed in North America.

garlic mustard

n
(Plants) a plant, Alliaria petiolata, of N temperate regions, with small white flowers and an odour of garlic: family Brassicaceae (crucifers). Also called: jack-by-the-hedge or hedge garlic
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.garlic mustard - European herb that smells like garlicgarlic mustard - European herb that smells like garlic
crucifer, cruciferous plant - any of various plants of the family Cruciferae
Alliaria, genus Alliaria - a genus of herbs of the family Cruciferae; have broad leaves and white flowers and long siliques
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
Demographic models inform selection of biocontrol agents for garlic mustard (Alliaria peliolata).
Keywords: Alliaria petiolata, diversity, garlic mustard, litter dwelling arthropods, Tullgren-Berlese trap
com)-- The Appalachian Trail Conservancy (ATC) is proud to announce that a total of 2,772 pounds of the invasive, non-native plant garlic mustard have been removed from the Appalachian Trail (A.
Recently, BEAN initiated the annual Garlic Mustard Pull in 2008 and has also supported hundreds of individual events.
The researchers discovered traces of garlic mustard on the charred remains of pottery dating back nearly 7,000 years.
Also known as garlic mustard, its slightly bitter taste makes it a useful ingredient for salads.
In fact, recent scientific studies of this species have concluded that garlic mustard is less an agent of change than a consequence of it.
The catch is that "wildlife in all its forms" includes the malaria parasite, the polio virus and the invasive garlic mustard in the woods behind my house - wildlife that may have intrinsic value, but offend other priorities.
But a good alternative is the biennial garlic mustard (alliaria petiolata), popularly known as jack-by-the-hedge, and we knew where it grew.
Another fleeting wonder is an equally garlicky wild plant, alliaria petiolata, or garlic mustard.
Garlic mustard seeds can remain viable for more than 10 years.