cedar of Lebanon


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  • noun

Synonyms for cedar of Lebanon

cedar of Lebanon and northwestern Syria that attains great age and height

References in periodicals archive ?
Trunk route: Louie Young enjoys the giant slide, built around an old Cedar of Lebanon tree.
3_tip]) were selected for the Cilicica fir, the Brutian pine and the Cedar of Lebanon trees, as they showed the best quality of fit to the corresponding tree species.
The do was in a marquee set out on beautifully manicured lawns at the end of which stood a huge cedar of Lebanon.
The striking cedar of Lebanon which frames the college courtyard has stood the test of time, despite its precarious location in the midst of England's border counties.
The Cedar of Lebanon is a fitting emblem of such an object: it is known for its durability; it is connected to the foundation and pillars of Solomon's temple, to the incorruptible virtues of Christ's flesh; and, as is alluded to in the first lines, it is nearly extinct in its native country The poem does exceptional work at the restoration that Beckett had mandated.
At 20 years old the cedar of Lebanon planted at Compton Verney is a mere youngster, though it still stands nine metres tall.
After posing for a photo with President Elias Hrawi and the first family, Schiffer was presented with a blue abaya, a long traditional Lebanese robe, and a silver tray engraved with a cedar of Lebanon, the national symbol.
Interestingly, at its entrance is an ecumenical work of art that predates the mosque itself: a large marble monolith with a bronze bas-relief depicting the crescent of Islam, a Cedar of Lebanon and a Star of David, with the inscription "Por La Paz Mundial.
The Tree of Promise pendant depicts a tree inspired by the majestic Cedar of Lebanon, known throughout history for its beauty, strength and endurance.
A beautiful Cedar of Lebanon tree in the gardens was planted by a seven-year-old girl, a Miss Chambers, in 1771.
An old Cedar of Lebanon tree stands outside and there's a driveway leading to a detached garage.
Warren Hands, Coleshill LAST Wednesday I read Joe Harford's letter with dismay and today saw for myself that the magnificent, protected Cedar of Lebanon formerly growing outside the late Highfield House has indeed gone.
The east and west wings of Kirkley Hall near Ponteland were built around the Cedar of Lebanon tree in the mid-18th Century, and the tree is rumoured to have already been 100 years old at the time.
I WAS sad to see a sign pinned to this magnificent specimen of a Cedar of Lebanon in Roath Park, Cardiff, saying that it is due to be removed.
The property opened on Saturday morning amid strong winds and at about midday a visitor reported a branch that had blown off a large Cedar of Lebanon next to the Parterre.
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