Narcissus pseudonarcissus


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Related to Narcissus pseudonarcissus: Narcissus jonquilla
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Noun1.Narcissus pseudonarcissus - any of numerous varieties of Narcissus plants having showy often yellow flowers with a trumpet-shaped central crownNarcissus pseudonarcissus - any of numerous varieties of Narcissus plants having showy often yellow flowers with a trumpet-shaped central crown
narcissus - bulbous plant having erect linear leaves and showy yellow or white flowers either solitary or in clusters
jonquil - often used colloquially for any yellow daffodil
Narcissus papyraceus, paper white - a daffodil having star-shaped white blossoms; often grown indoors to bloom in the winter
References in periodicals archive ?
I love daffodils, especially the underestimated little wild British native daffodil (Narcissus pseudonarcissus), which will spread by self-sowing in grass and beneath trees and shrubs.
Or you could visit the Savill and Valley Gardens in Windsor in early April to view the Daffodil Valley, one of the largest displays in the UK with thousands of Narcissus pseudonarcissus, the lent lily and the daffodil of Wordsworth's famous poem.
Or plan to visit the Savill and Valley Gardens in Windsor in early April to view the Daffodil Valley, one of the largest displays in England with thousands of Narcissus pseudonarcissus, the lent lily and the daffodil of Wordsworth's famous poem.
If you have longer grass and a wildflower meadow-style planting area, try planting snakeshead fritillaries, and native Lent lilies (Narcissus pseudonarcissus).
Narcissus pseudonarcissus, Narcissus poeticus recurvus and many jonquils can be purchased from bulb specialists as dry bulbs, but neither cyclamineus or bulbocodium store well and are best bought in growth in pots.
Yet now there are so many different types, from our native daffodil, Narcissus pseudonarcissus, to varieties perfect for outside containers like Jack Snipe, which has white, long-lasting flowers with yellow trumpet and the blousy Bridal Crown, which looks great with dark wallflowers.
Smaller daffodils such as Narcissus pseudonarcissus, which has a bulb the size of a marble, can be planted shallower, but still with twice or three times its own depth beneath the soil.
The four samples falling outside of the predicted boundaries for ideal circular and elliptical beams included two herbaceous stems (daffodils Narcissus pseudonarcissus and sedges Carex acutiformis), a tree branch (Dendropanex arboreus), and a tropical vine (Marcgravia rectiflora).
So Narcissus pseudonarcissus is perfect for damp and heavy soil, as is Narcissus poeticus recurvus, the flower of Greek legend – after all, it was in water that the comely youth Narcissus saw his reflection, fell in love with it and, transfixed by his beauty, died, whereupon he was transformed into a flower.
Smaller daffodils, such as Narcissus pseudonarcissus which has a bulb the size of a marble, can be planted shallower, but should still have twice or three times its own depth beneath the top of the soil.