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Meadia

Definition of the noun Meadia

What does Meadia mean as a name of something?

Meadia is a genus of Synaphobranchidae, described by Böhlke in 1951.

Meadia is a genus of Primulaceae, described by P. Miller in 1754.

Meadia is a genus.

    Phrases with Meadia

    Phrases starting with the word Meadia:

    1. Meadia Patula
    2. Meadia roseni
    3. Meadia Salina
    4. Meadia Crenata
    5. Meadia Dentata
    6. Meadia Pendula
    7. Meadia Abyssale
    8. Meadia Cusickii
    9. Meadia Jeffreyi
    10. Meadia abyssalis
    11. Meadia Dodecathea
    12. Meadia Pauciflora
    13. Meadia Polyanthes
    14. Meadia Thornensis
    15. Meadia Caroliniana
    16. Meadia Clevelandii
    17. Meadia Dodecatheon

    Phrases ending with the word Meadia:

    1. genus Meadia
    2. Primula meadia
    3. Dodecatheon meadia

    View more phrases with the word Meadia in thesaurus!

    Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Meadia

    Click on a title to look inside that book (if available):

    Google previewThe Hot-house and Greenhouse Manual, or botanical cultivator ... Second edition (1826)

    by Robert SWEET

    DoDECATHEoN Meadia is a pretty plant belonging to the Primulaceae: it thrives well in a light loamy soil, and is readily increased by dividing ...

    Google previewThe Scottish Gardener (1852)

    A Magazine of Horticulture and Floriculture

    The American Cowslip, Dodecatheon Meadia is an elegant May flowering ...

    Google previewA Selection of the Correspondence of Vinneus and Other Naturalists from the Original Manuscripts, 1 (1821)

    by James Edward Smith

    The Meadia is a charming ...

    Google previewGlorious Shade (2017)

    Dazzling Plants, Design Ideas, and Proven Techniques for Your Shady Garden by Jenny Rose Carey

    wide Dodecatheon meadia is a spring-blooming plant that can be a beautiful addition to a shaded garden. Early in the year, the lettuce-like leaves ...

    Google previewThe Gardener, a Magazine of Horticulture and Floriculture (1869)

    Meadia is the best-known species. The leaves are all radical, stalkless, oblong lanceolate, thin and soft in texture, and pale green, obscurely toothed, dying off shortly after flowering. The flower-stems are a foot or more high, bearing a ...

    Google previewFrom One thousand seven hundred and six, to One thousand seven hundred and thirteen (1737)

    Meadia is a third Palanca still more advanced than Vipalanca, seated amongst the Mountains which separate Bannat from Walachia. All these Places rendred at Discretion, and almost without Trouble, which was entirely owing to the kind ...

    Google previewMinnesota's Endangered Flora and Fauna (1988)

    by Barbara Coffin, Lee Pfannmuller

    DODECATHEON MEADIA L. Shooting Star Primulaceae OFFICIAL STATUS: Special Concern Dodecatheon meadia is a characteristic and sometimes common plant in midwestern prairie remnants, but it was not discovered in Minnesota until ...

    Google previewThe Botanical Cultivator; Or, Instructions for the Management and Propagation of the Plants Cultivated in the Hothouses, Greenhouses, and Borders, in the Gardens of Great Britain (1821)

    by Robert SWEET

    Donuca'rnnon Meadia is a pretty plant belonging to the Primulaceae: it thrives well in a light loamy soil, and is readily increased by dividing the roots. DORONICUM is a genus belonging to the Corymbiferae, which grows freely in the com-' ...

    Google previewA Selection of the Correspondence of Linnaeus, and Other Naturalists (1821)

    From the Original Manuscripts by James Edward Smith

    The Meadia is a charming ...

    Google previewOrchard and Garden (1888)

    Dodecatheon Meadia is a native herbaceous plant but little known and ...

    Google previewGardening (1908)

    DoDECATIIEON MEADIA is a good instance of a native plant being well adapted to cultivation. During the last two weeks it has been very fine in the herbaceous border. LOBELIA KATHLEEN MALLARD is all that its introducers claimed.

    Google previewJournal of Horticulture and Practical Gardening (1886)

    Meadia is a very old garden plant, being among the first dozen plants figured in the " Botanical Magazine ; " it is well worthy a place among the rest. It grows generally about 1 foot in height, carrying an imbel of from six to twenty or more' ...

    Google previewJournal of Horticulture, Cottage Gardener and Home Farmer (1886)

    Meadia is a very old garden plant, being among the first dozen plants figured in the " Botanical Magazine j " it is well worthy a place among the rest. It grows generally about 1 foot in height, carrying an umbel of from six to twenty or more ...

    Google previewThe Genesee Farmer (1834)

    Dodecatheon Meadia is an elegant plant, pass ing into several varieties. Besides the two kinds mean no invidious distinction. The interests of the social body are various ; and in proportion to its improved condition its wants are multiplied to an ...

    Google previewCRC World Dictionary of Medicinal and Poisonous Plants (2016)

    Common Names, Scientific Names, Eponyms, Synonyms, and Etymology (5 Volume Set) by Umberto Quattrocchi

    Knuth; Dodecatheon meadia L. var.

    Google previewTaylor's Encyclopedia of Garden Plants (2003)

    by Frances Tenenbaum

    meadia d. MEE-dee-uh. Common Shooting St a r. A clump- forming wildflower native to the edges of woodlands and prairies from the eastern United States west to Texas. Forms low 1-foot- wide rosettes of leaves. Bears clusters of 12 to 15 ...

    Google previewThe Century Supplement to the Dictionary of Gardening (1901)

    A Practical and Scientific Encyclopedia of Horticulture for Gardeners and Botanists by George Nicholson

    Meadia Clcvclandi (Cleveland's), fi. violet-blue, with a yellow and black centre, h. 1ft. to lift. California, 1890. D. M. splondidum (splendid).* ft. deep crimson, with a yellow ring at the orifice of the renexod corolla ; scape four- to ten- flowered.

    Google previewThe Gardener's and Botanist's Dictionary (1807)

    Containing the Best and Newest Methods of Cultivating and Improving the Kitchen, Fruit, and Flower Garden, and Nursery; of the Performing the Practical Parts of Agriculture; of Managing Vineyards, and of Propagating All Sorts of Timber Trees by Philip Miller

    Meadia. Catcsh. car. Ebret. . Mill. dict.

    Google previewThe Domestic Encyclopaedia; Or, A Dictionary of Facts, and Useful Knowledge: (1802)

    Comprehending a Concise View of the Latest Discoveries, Inventions, and Improvements, Chiefly Applicable to Rural and Domestic Enconomy; Together with Descriptions of the Most Interesting Objects of Nature and Art; the History of Men and Animals, in a State of Health Or Disease; and Practical Hints Respecting the Arts and Manufactures, Both Familiar and Commercial. Illustrated with Numerous Engravings and Cuts. In Four Volumes. Volume First[-fourth]. by Anthony Florian Madinger Willich

    Dodecatheon Meadia; Virginian God's-flower. Drala azoides ; a species of the Whitlow-grass. Dracocephalum Austriacum; Austrian Dragon's-head. Epilohium angustissimum ; Narrow Willow-herb. Erinus alpinus; Alpine Cutleaved Bell- flower.

    Google previewA Dictionary of English Names of Plants (1884)

    Applied in England and Among English-speaking People to Cultivated and Wild Plants, Trees, and Shrubs by William Miller

    Giant American Cowslip Meadia. Common American Cowslip, Shooting-star Meadia var. splendens. Deep rose-coloured American Cowslip Dodonsea. Native Hop, of Australia viscosa. Switch-Sorrel, of Jamaica Waitziana. Iron-wood, of Dutch ...

    Google previewCRC World Dictionary of Plant Names (1999)

    Common Names, Scientific Names, Eponyms, Synonyms, and Etymology by Umberto Quattrocchi

    Gray (Meadia hendersonii (A. Gray) Kuntze) ( named for professor Louis Forniquet Henderson, 1853-1942, botanist, University of Idaho ...

    Google previewThe Universal Gardener and Botanist; Or, A General Dictionary of Gardening and Botany, Etc (1778)

    by Thomas MAWE (and ABERCROMBIE (John) Horticulturist.), John ABERCROMBIE (Horticulturist.)

    DODECATHEON, American Bear'sear, formerly Meadia. It furnishes one low, flowery perennial for the pleasure ground, adorned with umbellate clusters of monopetalous flowers. Class and order, Pentandria Monogynia. Charaćfers.] CAL1x ...

    Google previewThe New York Botanical Garden Illustrated Encyclopedia of Horticulture (1981)

    by Thomas H. Everett

    meadia the only species native to eastern North America, this occurs on moist cliffs, hillsides, and river banks from Pennsylvania to Wisconsin, West Virginia, and Missouri. It is even more widespread and plentiful in the West, ...

    Google previewA Dictionary of Popular Names of the Plants which Furnish the Natural and Acquired Wants of Man, in All Matters of Domestic and General Economy (1882)

    Their History, Products, & Uses by John Smith

    Cowslip, American (Dodecatheon Meadia), a perennial herb of the Primrose . family (Primulacese), native of the warm parts of North America ; introduced to this country about the middle of the last century, and has been always held in esteem ...

    Google previewDictionary of Natural History Terms with Their Derivations (1863)

    Including the Various Orders, Genera, and Species

    Mead ; specif ir name of the Virginian cowslip, Dodecathtan Meadia. Mea'dii (Ent.) P.N. in honour of R. H. Meade, Esq., of Bradford, Yorkshire. Meandri'na (Zool.) originally derived from Meander, a riser in ...

    Online dictionaries and encyclopedias with entries for Meadia

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    Photo about Meadia

    meadia

    Eastern Shooting Star (Doedecatheon meadia)

    University of Wisconsin Arboretum

    Madison, WI

    Photo credit: wackybadger

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    See also the pronunciation examples of Meadia!

    Scrabble value of M3E1A1D2I1A1

    The value of this 6-letter word is 9 points, but it's not an accepted word in the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.

    Anagrams of MEADIA

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