goldenrod


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gold·en·rod

 (gōl′dən-rŏd′)
n.
Any of numerous chiefly North American plants of the genus Solidago of the composite family, having clusters of small usually yellow flower heads that bloom in late summer or fall.

goldenrod

(ˌɡəʊldənˈrɒd)
n
1. (Plants) any plant of the genus Solidago, of North America, Europe, and Asia, having spikes made up of inflorescences of minute yellow florets: family Asteraceae (composites). See also yellowweed
2. (Plants) any of various similar related plants, such as Brachychaeta sphacelata (false goldenrod) of the southern US

gold•en•rod

(ˈgoʊl dənˌrɒd)

n.
any composite plant of the genus Solidago, most species of which bear numerous small, yellow flower heads.
[1560–70]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.goldenrod - any of numerous chiefly summer-blooming and fall-blooming North American plants especially of the genus Solidagogoldenrod - any of numerous chiefly summer-blooming and fall-blooming North American plants especially of the genus Solidago
wild flower, wildflower - wild or uncultivated flowering plant
silverrod, Solidago bicolor - plant of eastern North America having creamy white flowers
Canadian goldenrod, meadow goldenrod, Solidago canadensis - large North American goldenrod having showy clusters of yellow flowers on arching branches; often a weed
Missouri goldenrod, Solidago missouriensis - similar to meadow goldenrod but usually smaller
alpine goldenrod, Solidago multiradiata - goldenrod similar to narrow goldenrod but having bristly hairs on edges of leaf stalks; mountainous regions of western America
gray goldenrod, grey goldenrod, Solidago nemoralis - a dyer's weed of Canada and the eastern United States having yellow flowers sometimes used in dyeing
Blue Mountain tea, Solidago odora, sweet goldenrod - goldenrod of eastern America having aromatic leaves from which a medicinal tea is made
dyer's weed, Solidago rugosa - eastern North American herb whose yellow flowers are (or were) used in dyeing
beach goldenrod, seaside goldenrod, Solidago sempervirens - vigorous showy goldenrod common along eastern coast and Gulf Coast of North America
narrow goldenrod, Solidago spathulata - western American goldenrod with long narrow clusters of small yellow flowers
Boott's goldenrod - a variety of goldenrod
Elliott's goldenrod - a variety of goldenrod
Ohio goldenrod - a variety of goldenrod
rough-stemmed goldenrod - a variety of goldenrod
showy goldenrod - a variety of goldenrod
tall goldenrod - a variety of goldenrod
broad leaved goldenrod, zigzag goldenrod - a variety of goldenrod
Translations
kultapiisku

goldenrod

[ˈgəʊldənˌrɒd] Nvara f de oro

goldenrod

[ˈgəʊldnˌrɒd] n (Bot) → verga d'oro
References in classic literature ?
Such an idea had crossed her mind more than once during the past fortnight, and it flashed to and fro this mellow October morning when Rebecca came into the room with her arms full of goldenrod and flaming autumn leaves.
exclaimed Rebecca, sitting down impetuously on the floor by the bed and dropping the goldenrod by her side.
Along the cattle-paths the plumes of goldenrod were already fading into sun-warmed velvet, grey with gold threads in it.
Marilla stood at the gate and watched the carriage out of sight down the long lane with its banks of goldenrod.
He drove past grey-shingled farm-houses in orchards, past hay-fields and groves of oak, past villages with white steeples rising sharply into the fading sky; and at last, after stopping to ask the way of some men at work in a field, he turned down a lane between high banks of goldenrod and brambles.
In my front yard grew the strawberry, blackberry, and life-everlasting, johnswort and goldenrod, shrub oaks and sand cherry, blueberry and groundnut.
Notes: a mandatory pre-bid meeting will be held at 9:30 am on april 3, 2018 at the jensen beach high school, 2875 nw goldenrod road, jensen beach, fl.
Goldenrod blossoms catch my eye with their sweet ochre-yellow color like burning honey, and their twinkles from morning's dew.
obtained the subject properties from Goldenrod Inc.
Bidens, goldenrod and black-eyed Susans are wildflowers that bloom up and down the East Coast, Schiller says, "but the tropical wildflowers that are grown in Florida can't be grown anywhere else.
The longer you steep fabric or yarn in a goldenrod dye bath, the deeper the color will become.
Goldenrod was particularly popular, the researchers found.