Panicles Sentence Examples
Rodgersia Pinnata - A distinct plant, whose handsome panicles, 3 to 4 feet high, of rosy-pink flowers, stand out well above the emerald-green, often bronzed, redtinged leaves.
Vigorous growing plants of great beauty, preferring good, deep, rather moist soil; the flowers small but very abundant, in large corymbose or spicate panicles.
The leaves are large, ovate-oblong in shape, and the flowers, which are arranged in panicles, have a greenish colour and a rather disagreeable odour.
The flowers are in fascicles, appearing before the leaves as in the Norway maple, or in racemes or panicles appearing with, or later than, the leaves as in sycamore.
The spikelets are usually many-flowered and variously arranged in racemes or panicles.
Flowers are borne in terminal or axillary panicles, clusters or cymes which are spherical, domed or flattened like a lacecap hydrangea.
The male inflorescence terminates on the uppermost spike branched arranged in a loose panicles.
This elder has large panicles of ivory flowers tinged with pink in summer, followed by tiny black fruits.
Crambe cordifolia Deciduous clumps of large leaves with tall (4 ') branched panicles of white flowers in summer.
In autumn, creamy white flowers are produced in large panicles, which are often followed by round, black fruit.Advertisement
Tiarella cordifolia Vigorously spreading, hairy green leaves and dainty panicles or white flowers.
However, peel-off mats will work best with smaller particles, more homogeneous panicles, and at lower concentrations of particles per surface area.
Its fragile, cup shaped white or pale pink flowers are carried in loose panicles on slender stems from spring to early summer.
They are borne in terminal or axillary panicles, clusters, corymbs or cymes, which are often spherical or domed.
Its flower panicles start to appear in midsummer on stems up to 30 inches tall.Advertisement
Its small white flowers appear in autumn in great panicles.
The leaves are larger and smoother than those of other tall-growing kinds, whilst the panicles of flowers are sometimes a foot long.
It is remarkable for its large leaves, the centre leaflet sometimes exceeding a foot in length, and for its long panicles of small white flowers.
The flowers appear in panicles at the ends of the shoots, and in this case every growth is bearing its feathery head of blossoms, so that they arch out in a singularly graceful manner.
C. Mariscus is a vigorous native fen plant, 2 to 6 feet high, in flower crowned with dense, close chestnut-colored panicles, sometimes 3 feet in length, the leaves glaucous, rigid, and often 4 feet long.Advertisement
It is an evergreen with small leaves, and bears a profusion of large panicles of small white flowers.
The brownish-violet flower panicles have at first erect branches, but as the flowers open these branches curve over gracefully and resemble a Prince of Wales Feather.
It is both distinct and choice, and of high fruit ornament in autumn, when the pretty panicles of coralred and black fruits are colored.
Gypsophila - Plants of the Stitchwort family, the larger kinds usually very elegant, and bearing myriads of tiny white blossoms on slender spreading panicles.
It grows in spreading masses, and from midsummer to September has loose graceful panicles of small white or pink flowers on slender stems.Advertisement
Its panicles give a charm to the finest bouquets.
A. c. vivipara, with its panicles of graceful viviparous awns, resembles a miniature Pampas Grass.
The flowers are small and whitish, in panicles, the berries about the size of peas, of a fine red.
Meconopsis Paniculata - A beautiful Himalayan plant with much-cut foliage and panicles of bright yellow flowers, which come true from the seed ripened sparingly in fine seasons.
Love Grass (Eragrostis) - Grasses, some of which are worth cultivating for their elegant feathery panicles.
They are borne in long terminal panicles, sometimes 9 inches long and 6 inches through, and are fragrant.
It forms a fairly large tree, not unlike a Walnut, and the panicles of small white flowers are said to be 18 inches long and very decorative.
The panicles of pale blue flowers are borne on long foot-stalks from the sides of the young shoots.
Plume Poppy (Bocconia) - B. cordata is a handsome and vigorous perennial of the Poppy order, growing in erect tufts 5 to over 8 feet high, with numerous flowers in very large panicles.
In the flowering season they bear airy, purplish or violet-tinged panicles, rising to twice the height of the tufts.
This produces panicles of creamy-white flowers.
Above the handsome five-parted leaves, and rising to 4 feet or so high, the tall panicles of creamy-white flowers produce an effect not unlike that of a giant Meadow Sweet.
The effect of the numerous flowering shoots and the grey foliage is good, and the plant is worth a place in the choicest garden for its graceful habit and long season of beauty, and the value of its slender panicles for cutting.
The pure white fragrant flowers open in June and July on pendulous panicles, 6 to 9 inches long, that hang in a row beneath the branches, one from each joint.
It bears panicles of white, bell-shaped flowers in the summer, at which time it is quite a feature at Tresco.
The flowers, in large terminal and axillary panicles, are white and fragrant, and at their best in September.
Its glaucous foliage and elegant panicles of purple flowers are welcome along the margins of shallow ponds or streams, and it is hardy in sheltered places.
A. Plantago is rather stately in habit, having tall panicles of pretty pink flowers.
The flowers, deliciously fragrant and of a pale dingy lilac, are gathered in short panicles upon stems of 4 to 12 inches.
A. annua is a graceful plant with tall stems 5 or 6 feet high, the foliage fine, and the flowers not showy in elegant panicles.
Native to both China and Japan, Peegee hydrangea are hardy in Zones 3 to 8 and produce elongated white flower panicles that appear in late summer.
The small greenish flowers are borne on branched panicles; and the male ones are characterized by having a disgusting odour.
In Europe it is raised less for bread than for mechanical purposes; the panicles are made into the so-called rice-brooms and into brushes.
Other distinct kinds are P. campanulatus, 12 ft., pale rose, of bushy habit; P. humilis, 9 in., bright blue; P. speciosus, cyananthus and Jaffrayanus, 2 to 3 ft., all bright blue; P. barbatus, 3 to 4 ft., scarlet, in long terminal panicles; P. Murrayanus, 6 ft., with scarlet flowers and connate leaves; and P. Palmeri, 3 to 4 ft., with large, wide-tubed, rose-coloured flowers.
P. coeruleum (Jacob's Ladder), 2 ft., has elegant pinnate leaves, and long panicles of blue rotate flowers.