Anadenanthera


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Related to Anadenanthera: Anadenanthera colubrina, Anadenanthera peregrina
  • noun

Synonyms for Anadenanthera

References in periodicals archive ?
The following plant species were tested: Amburana cearensis ("cumaru"), Croton sonderianus ("marmeleiro"), Cleome spinosa ("mussambe"), Mimosa tenuiflora ("juremapreta"), Anadenanthera macrocarpa ("angico-vermelho"), Aspidosperma pyrifolium ("pereiro"), Senna occidentalis ("manjerioba"), Hyptis suaveolens ("alfazema-brava"), and Ziziphus joazeiro ("juazeiro").
The following plant species were tested: Amburana cearensis ("cumaru"), Croton sonderianus ("marmeleiro"), Cleome spinosa ("mussambe"), Mimosa tenuiflora ("jurema-preta"), Anadenanthera macrocarpa ("angico-vermelho"), Aspidosperma pyrifolium ("pereiro"), Senna occidentalis ("manjerioba"), Hyptis suaveolens ("alfazema-brava"), and Ziziphus joazeiro ("juazeiro").
Wari ritual power at Conchopata: an interpretation of Anadenanthera colubrina iconography.
These traits observed in the sculptures are said to indicate nasal snuffing of hallucinogenic drugs such as Anadenanthera colubrina (Torres 2008; Burger 2011), and the narrow spoons from Unit P2 seem to be suitable for nasal snuffing.
2) Of the four psychoactive plant substances consumed regularly by Piaroa shamans, yuhua (a snuff derived predominantly from the pulverised seeds of the Anadenanthera peregrina Speg.
Knobloch (2000) identified an art motif of Middle Horizon Wari culture to be the hallucinogenic plant, Anadenanthera colubrina, linking it to state religious ideology and administration.
2 After much confusion concerning botanical identification, it is now recognized that cohoba was hallucinogenic snuff made from the ground seeds of Anadenanthera peregrina (Naxon 1993: 178; Wilbert 1987: 17-18), a mimosa-like tree, closely related to A.