Lilium longiflorum


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Related to Lilium longiflorum: Easter lily
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Lilium longiflorum - tall lily have large white trumpet-shaped flowers that bloom in the springLilium longiflorum - tall lily have large white trumpet-shaped flowers that bloom in the spring
lily - any liliaceous plant of the genus Lilium having showy pendulous flowers
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Actually, the Easter lily, Lilium longiflorum, which we associate with Easter, does not grow in the Middle East but is native to islands off the coast of Japan.
Some, like tiger lilies, are orange with dark markings; others such as Easter lilies (Lilium longiflorum), with pure white, trumpet-shaped flowers, are traditional holiday favorites--but not among cat owners who know they're poisonous.
(2012) obtiveram, ao estudar o efeito da quitosana na regeneracao de lirio (Lilium longiflorum Thunb) a media de 5 brotos por explante em meio contendo 25,0 mg [L.sup.-1] de quitosana contra 4,7 brotos em meio com 5,0 mg [L.sup.-1] de BAP.
Fel rheol y Lilium longiflorum ydi'r un y cyfeirir ati fel lili'r Pasg, sy'n gynhenid i Siapan ac mae ganddi un blodyn sy'n drymped mawr, gwyn hefo antherau melyn, trawiadol.
Lily flower (Lilium longiflorum Thunb.) is commercially produced as a potted plant in the US.
They perform well in pots and if you want their rich scent to pervade your patio, go for lilium longiflorum, which will produce wonderful white flowers and fragrance on a sunny terrace.
They include: the Easter Lily (Lilium Longiflorum), the Tiger Lily (Lilium Tigrinum), the Rubrum Lily (Lilium Speciosum), the Stargazer Lily (Lilium Orientalis), the Japanese Show Lily (Lilium Lancifolium), Asiatic Lilies and Species of the Day Lily (Hemerocalis).
The Easter lily (Lilium longiflorum) scents the borders with its immodest trumpet-shaped flowers in swansdown-white.
The white, scented trumpets of Lilium longiflorum will be seen in many church floral arrangements on Easter Day but, as far as the gardener is concerned, they are summer blooms which have been forced by commercial growers for the cut-flower trade at this time of year.