honey locust

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Related to honey locust: black locust, locust tree
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  • noun

Synonyms for honey locust

tall usually spiny North American tree having small greenish-white flowers in drooping racemes followed by long twisting seed pods

References in periodicals archive ?
This includes persimmons, beautyberries, red mulberry, black gum or American tupelo and acorns, as well as pecans, hickory nuts and honey locusts.
3 6 Gleditsia triacanthos Honey locust 3 4 Sambucus canadensis Elderberry 3 4 Rhamnus cathartica (*) Common buckthorn 2 6 Populus deltoides Cottonwood 1 8 Rhus glabra Smooth sumac 1 5 juglans nigra Walnut 1 2 Ailanthus altissima (*) Tree-of-heaven 1 2 Toxicodendron radicans Poison ivy 1 1 juniperus virginiana Red cedar 1 1 Gymnocladus dioica Kentucky coffeetree 1 1 TABLE 3.
The Honey Locust tells a far more subtle and searching story, more intent on registering the ambivalences of familial and political situations in their full and often irresolvable complexity.
Honey locust pods are another preferred hard mast found in many areas of the country.
That's right, you can plant actual seeds from historic sites with names such as the George Washington White Ash, the Gettysburg Address Honey Locust and four others.
Add These: Black cherry White oak Chestnut oak London plane Grey birch Paper birch Red horse chestnut Yellow wood White ash Box elder Stag horn sumac Serbian spruce Slippery elm Hawthorn Japanese maple Hickory Honey locust Hackberry
One of the more unusual tree surprises I've come across is a 9 m honey locust (Gleditsia triacanthos) growing in perfect condition in St.
Barlow goes on to list the "missing partners" of many fruit, including most notably the avocado and the honey locust (with its large, sweet-tasting pods) and makes us almost long for repletion, reindeer and moose back to Siberia after 2,000 years, creating their own Pleistocene Park.
Kids six and under: black cherry crab apple red oak white oak grey birch paper birch red horse chestnut green ash catalpa weeping willow stag horn sumac ginkgo hawthorn sugar maple redbud dogwood sweet gum Kids seven to twelve-all of the six and under list, plus these trees: chestnut oak red mulberry yellowwood purple ash box elder juniper Serbian spruce hemlock slippery elm red maple silver maple Japanese cottonwood hickory honey locust hackberry persimmon pecan
My favorite factoid: Seeds of the honey locust tree are so toughly coated that they will not sprout for gardeners unless the outer layer is mechanically cracked or the seed dipped into sulfuric acid.
The list of acceptable "non-host" trees includes honey locust, dawn redwood, oaks, lindens, sweet gum, and tulip tree.
In Iowa he scouted out a stand of honey locust trees that concentrated deer like a 10-foot fence.
green ash (Fraxinus pennsylvanica), sugarberry (Celtis laevigata), pecan (Carya illinoinensis), cedar elm (Ulmus crassifolia), bois d'arc (Maclura pomifera), honey locust (Gleditsia triacanthos), post oak (Quercus stellata), red cedar (Juniperus virginiana), slippery elm (Ulmus rubra) and persimmon (Diospyros virginiana).
Mesquite, honey locust, ironwood, algaroba, honeypod, ablarroba, honey mesquite and Texas ironwood.
If your yard is small and you have to plant a shade tree directly in front of the house, choose a less dense species like honey locust.