southernwood


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  • noun

Synonyms for southernwood

shrubby European wormwood naturalized in North America

References in periodicals archive ?
Southernwood, 25, has played more than 100 games for Whitehaven and the Bulldogs at Championship.
Bridget McAllister Bebington, Merseyside Hi, Bridget, Yes, it's southernwood - or Artemisia abrotanum - and it is sometimes also known as southern wormwood.
Southernwood yw un gair Saesneg am yr hen we r Difyr iawn oedd stori Wynne Roberts, Tregarth am yr hen wer yn cael ei roi i geffyl y Cyrnol yn ystod y Rhyfel Byd Cyntaf.
Special thanks to the staff of Southernwood care home and the nurses at the Margaret Dryburgh Ward, Dunston Hill Hospital, who tended to Ruby during her final weeks.
Physician in private practice, Southernwood, East London
Bradford were missing a host of key players through injury, forcing them to give a debut to halfback Cain Southernwood and field one of the youngest benches in Super League history.
The Bulls boss may give a debut to 18-year-old half-back Cain Southernwood.
The duo replace Cain Southernwood and Dale Morton who were both included in the initial squad against Salford City Reds a fortnight ago.
Thyme, garlic and southernwood or artemisia will keep blackfly at bay, while marjoram and mint will repel ants.
Comments: Pulpactyl, rich in oligosides extracted from Southernwood, stimulates the adipogenesis.
A ADRIENNE SAYS: For a good basic recipe have plenty of rose petals, thyme or lemon-scented geranium, rosemary, southernwood and bay.
Some of the earliest Greek and Roman traditional medical sources of southernwood lists indications such as an antiinflammatory or spasmolytic, to clear respiratory passages and facilitate breathing.
Wormwood, southernwood, costmary, hyssop, rue, bay tree, lavender, peppermint, pennyroyal, spearmint, catnip, patroulli, mountain mint, rosemary, sage, santolina, tansy, thyme.
For example, after a moderate accumulation of sand, the mother plants of the field southernwood (Artemisia campestris), the Rhanterium suaveolens (Asteraceae), and the saltwort Salsola vermiculata, split into several functionally independent plants.
Many contemporary writers noted the enduring popularity of these window displays and the care with which they were watered: their accounts stress the prevalence of sweet-smelling plants, pinks, roses, oranges, myrtle, angelica, southernwood, and especially mignonette, which were used as a barrier against the smells and dust rising from the street below.