n.1.A half-hardy, deep crimson rose of the remontant class; - so named after General Jacqueminot, of France.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in classic literature ?
He tried to analyse the trick, to find a clue to it in the way the chairs and tables were grouped, in the fact that only two Jacqueminot roses (of which nobody ever bought less than a dozen) had been placed in the slender vase at his elbow, and in the vague pervading perfume that was not what one put on handkerchiefs, but rather like the scent of some far-off bazaar, a smell made up of Turkish coffee and ambergris and dried roses.
Many thanks to Evelyne Couvin and Morgan Jacqueminot for modeling S[O.sub.2] and [PM.sub.10] data, to Javier Nicolau for hospitalization data retrieval, and to Edwige Bertrand for literature search.
"Love is Everywhere," "Ojala," "A Poet Gazes on the Moon," "Irish Love Song," "Deserted," "Betrayed," "Morning," "The Sky Ship," "The Jade Flute," "Ghosts," "The Sandman," "Evening," "Snowflakes," "A Song of the Spanish Gypsies," "Summer Noon," "My Lady Jacqueminot," "A Song of the Lilac," "Chime." Nonsense Rhymes and Pictures, opp.