Narcissus pseudonarcissus

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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.
True, the native wild daffodil is not common but I can name several woods where it grows very well around where I live.
And as wild daffodils become an increasing rarity, the flowers on Letah Wood are multiplying.
Most of today's cultivars are derived from the western European wild daffodil, N.
The beautiful little wild daffodil is also known as the Lent Lily since it often blooms and fades within the Lenten.
The Tenby daffodil narcissus obvallaris is the national flower and throughout our shores, in damp woods and beside river banks, our other wild daffodil, narcissus pseudonarcissus, still prevails.
Where we live, the wild daffodil - narcissus pseudonarcissus - grows in profusion along the river banks, its chrome yellow trumpets surrounded by pale primrose outer petals.
Bulbs fit in well, too - snake's head fritillaries ( Fritillaria meleagris ), the wild daffodil or Lent lily (Narcissus pseudonarcissus), English bluebells and native orchids.
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.
FARNDALE: Thousands from the Teesside region are preparing to visit Farndale''s stunning wild daffodil display.
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
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.
Most people had vegetable gardens or allotments and leeks were commonly grown; few people had flower gardens and the wild daffodil did not bloom until much later than March 1.