baneberry


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Related to baneberry: white baneberry
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Synonyms for baneberry

References in periodicals archive ?
underground." (83) Following Baneberry, the Atomic Energy
Baneberry (Actaea spp.) Red or white fruit is very poisonous.
The crevices (grykes) of the limestone pavements provide the right sheltered and shady conditions for relatively rare plants like purple saxifrage, yellow saxifrage, alpine meadow grass, hoary whitlow grass, lesser meadow-rue, wall lettuce, and baneberry. (4) Snails and butterflies, including some rare fritillaries, live in these habitats, and birds such as wheatear and wren sometimes nest in limestone pavements.
Cocke and Hamblen Counties; the towns of Baneberry, Jefferson City, Jefferson Estates, Leadvale, Talbot, and White Pine in Jefferson County; and Grainger County, excluding the towns of Blaine, Buffalo Springs, Joppa, Lea Springs, and Powder Springs.
Fissures between slab-like limestone 'clints' host both heathland and woodland plants such as heather, saxifrage, purple orchid, primrose and baneberry. The deepest cracks can even nurture ash or holly trees, whose twisted forms reveal the sadistic strength of the prevailing winds.
Black cohosh, also known as baneberry, black snakeroot, bugbane, rattleweed and rattleroot, grows in eastern North America, from southern Maine to Georgia (Ramsey, 1997).
Volatile or essential oils as poisonous principle: Baneberry, Buttercups, Crowfoot, Ground Ivy, Lobelia, Snakeberry, Spurge White Cohish
myrtillus), the bearberry (Arctostaphylos uva-ursi), the baneberry (Actaea), the May lily (Maianthemum), the wild rose (Rosa), and mountain ashes or white beams (Sorbus).
White Baneberry or Doll's Eye are its common names.