Narcissus pseudonarcissus

(redirected from Wild Daffodil)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for Narcissus pseudonarcissus

any of numerous varieties of Narcissus plants having showy often yellow flowers with a trumpet-shaped central crown

References in periodicals archive ?
The Conwy wild daffodil site was identified some eight years ago by North Wales mountain guide Rob Collister.
BUSY BEES Children from Knop Law School got involved with their local church by planting more than 700 bulbs in its grounds GARDEN Children from Knop Law School, including Daniel Swift, planting wild daffodil bulbs at Holy Trinity Church
On our canal banks, for instance, since we stopped mowing in springtime lots of our national flower of Wales, the wild daffodil, have appeared and reestablished themselves, which are later followed by thousands of common spotted orchids.
Apart from the Tenby daffodil (Narcissus obvallaris), the only one growing truly wild anywhere in Great Britain that can be said to be a native is the wild daffodil (Narcissus pseudonarcissus).
We scattered wild daffodil seed in the meadow 35 years ago and that has naturalised along with narcissus, fritillaria meleagris, crocus, cowslip, snowdrops and wood anemones.
For me, though, the best of all is the wild daffodil or Lent Lily, Narcissus pseudonarcissus.
I READ with great interest the article written by Dr Rod Gritten claiming that plant experts have discovered the only known wild daffodil colony of native wild daffodils.
Letah Wood is thought to be the county's last wild daffodil wood.
The Tenby daffodil, with its bright yellow petals, is much more attractive than the pallid common wild daffodil.
Bulbs fit in well, too - snake's head fritillaries ( Fritillaria meleagris ), the wild daffodil or Lent lily (Narcissus pseudonarcissus), English bluebells and native orchids.
Where annuals are out of the question, consider resilient bulb flowers with short stems, such as snowdrops, crocuses, the wild daffodil or Lent lily, Narcissus pseudonarcissus, and crocosmia.
Where annuals are out of the question, consider resilient bulb flowers with short stems,like snowdrops, crocuses, the wild daffodil or Lent lily, Narcissus pseudonarcissus , and crocosmia.
I WRITE in response to your article, telling of the choice betw een the wild daffodil and sea holly as a floral emblem specifically for Liverpool, rather than for the whole county of Merseyside Daily Post, March 12).
In a poll commissioned by conservation charity Plantlife, no less than nine counties have shortlisted the wild daffodil to be their own floral emblem.