Atropa belladonna


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Related to Atropa belladonna: Datura
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Noun1.Atropa belladonna - perennial Eurasian herb with reddish bell-shaped flowers and shining black berriesAtropa belladonna - perennial Eurasian herb with reddish bell-shaped flowers and shining black berries; extensively grown in United States; roots and leaves yield atropine
herb, herbaceous plant - a plant lacking a permanent woody stem; many are flowering garden plants or potherbs; some having medicinal properties; some are pests
Atropa, genus Atropa - belladonna
References in periodicals archive ?
Our prize includes Shay & Blue's original signature scent, Atropa Belladonna, an intoxicating blend of jasmine, cassis and narcissus.
For evening I'll wear anything from a powdery oriental like Guerlain Shalimar, or a heady jasmine floral like Shay & Blue Atropa Belladonna, from PS30, to something that reminds me of summer, like the coconutty Nuxe Prodigieux."
Certain botanicals including Atropa Belladonna and Fumaria officinalis have shown efficacy in regulating spasmodic muscle issues in the gastrointestinal system and therefore show promise in use for the treatment of compromised LES integrity leading to GERD.
In Renaissance Italy, Italian ladies used to apply a purified extract from the berries of Atropa belladonna as eye drops to both eyes; the purpose was to create artificially dilated pupils; it was considered a sign of beauty; belladonna is Italian for a beautiful lady [16, 17].
Some, such as the common foxglove, may seem innocuous while others, like Atropa belladonna (deadly nightshade), always come with Deadly nightshade a skull and crossbone warning.
Deadly nightshade Some, such as the common foxglove, may seem innocuous while others, like Atropa belladonna (deadly nightshade), always come with a skull and crossbone warning.
A Fedora B Topi C Mortarboard D Fez QUESTION 4 - for 4 points: What is the common name for the plant atropa belladonna? A Foxglove B Deadly nightshade C Jack-in-the-pulpit D Lords and ladies QUESTION 5 - for 5 points: Which musical featured rival gangs named The Jets and The Sharks?
Atropa belladonna (family: Solanaceae), commonly known as "deadly nightshade" or "devil's berries," is native to Europe, North Africa, and Western Asia.
The availability of complete nucleotide sequences of plastid genomes of ten solanaceous species, Atropa belladonna (NC_004561.1; [30]), Capsicum annuum (NC_018552.1; [29]), Datura stramonium (NC_018117.1; Li et al.
Alkaloid production by hairy root cultures in Atropa belladonna. Plant Cell Reports.