When plants of S. flexuosa which have been growing long in one spot are removed, quite a little thicket of young plants will spring from the roots left in the ground.
This Rose is seen best planted in a large group, and, given a few rough roots or posts to climb over, it soon makes a large impenetrable thicket.
About 4 feet high, composed of a thicket of slender branches clothed with tiny, dark-green leaves, which form a good setting for the white Potentilla-like flowers which open during summer.
To her right was a blackberry thicket laden with berries – mostly red, but some dark.
"Mulga" scrub is a somewhat similar thicket, covering large areas.
Picker i n in 18 8 and 1 o respectively,amid the thicket Pickering.
Two curious epithets in this connexion deserve notice: Xvy03Eo a ("bound with withies"), derived from the legend that the image of Artemis Orthia was found in a thicket of withies, which twined round it and kept it upright (Xi yos is the agnus castus, and points to Artemis in her relation to women); and Cura-yxop. vr 7 ("the suspended"), probably a reference to the custom of hanging the mask or image of a vegetation-divinity on a tree to obtain fertility (Farnell, Cults of the Greek States, ii.
When this pruning is just brought to a balance with the vigour of the roots, the consequence is that fruit buds are formed all over the tree, instead of a thicket of sterile and useless wood.
The chamiso and the manzanita, with a variety of shrubby oaks and thorny plants, often grow together in a dense and sometimes quite impenetrable undergrowth, forming what is known as " chaparral "; if the chamiso occurs alone the thicket is a " chamisal."
K6Xacbos), a small plantation or thicket of planted or self-sown trees, which are cut periodically for use or sale, before the trees grow into large timber.