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tulips

tulips Sentence Examples

  • His eyes seemed to swirl, around and around, changing from the color of her mother's tulips to a color almost as dark as the night.

  • The drawing room had crystal cylinder vases strategically placed all around, filled with large parrot tulips of every shade.

  • Rows of red tulips stood like sentinels along the walkway, struggling to survive against the encroachment of summer.

  • Market-gardening, especially horticulture, is extensively practised in the vicinity, so that Haarlem is the seat of a large trade in Dutch bulbs, especially hyacinths, tulips, fritillaries, spiraeas and japonicas.

  • The early flowering "Van Thol" tulips, the segments of which are mostly scarlet with yellow edges, are derived from T.

  • At the present day tulips of all kinds are much more extensively grown than at any previous period.

  • Of late years tulips have become very popular in America, and an extensive trade is now done between the U.S.A. and Europe.

  • Tulips were introduced into the Low Countries in the 16th century from Constantinople and the Levant.

  • The florists' varieties of tulips, which have sprung from Tulipa Gesneriana, are arranged in separate classes named bizarres, bybloemens and roses, according to their colour and marking.

  • Tulips are readily raised from seeds, and the seedlings when they first flower (after about 7 years cultivation) are of one colour - that is, they are self-coloured.

  • Judged by the florists' rules, they are either good or bad in form, and pure or stained (white or yellow) at the base; the badly formed and stained flowers are thrown away, while the good and pure are grown on, these being known as "breeder" tulips.

  • Tulips flourish in any good garden soil that has been deeply dug or trenched and manured the previous season.

  • After planting the space between the rows of tulips may be planted with such plants as forget-me-nots, wallflowers, silenes, violas, double white arabis, polyanthuses, &c., to obtain beautiful colour combinations in spring.

  • Tulips are usually increased by offsets, which most varieties produce in fairly large numbers.

  • The soil in which tulips are propagated should be sandy, free working and thoroughly drained.

  • north of Haarlem to twice that distance south, hyacinths, tulips, narcissus and crocuses being the flowers chiefly cultivated.

  • A supply of roses, kalmias, rhododendrons, &c., and of hardy flowers and bulbs, as lily of the valley, hyacinths, tulips, daffodils, &c., should be kept up by forcing.

  • Protect stage auriculas and hyacinths from extremes of every description of weather; and tulips from hoar-frosts and heavy rains.

  • Protect tulips, ranunculuses and anemones from the mid-day sun, and from rains and winds.

  • Pot hyacinths, tulips and other bulbs for forcing; and propagate half-hardy plants by cuttings.

  • Plant the greater part of the common border bulbs, as hyacinths, narcissi, crocuses and early tulips, about the end of the month, with a few anemones for early flowering.

  • Plant tulips in the early part of the month.

  • Hyacinths, tulips and other spring bulbs may be dug up, dried and placed away for next fall's planting, and their places filled with bedding plants, such as coleus, achyranthes, pelargoniums, and the various white and coloured leaf plants.

  • Dutch bulbs, such as hyacinths, tulips, crocus, &c., and most of the varieties of lilies, may be planted.

  • Cover up all beds in which there are hyacinths, tulips and other bulbs with a litter of leaves or straw to the depth of 2 or 3 in.

  • The principal market products are cauliflower, cabbage, onions, asparagus, gherkins, cucumbers, beans, peas, &c. The principal flowers are hyacinths, tulips, crocuses, narcissus and other bulbous plants, the total export of which is estimated at over 200,000.

  • His eyes seemed to swirl, around and around, changing from the color of her mother's tulips to a color almost as dark as the night.

  • The drawing room had crystal cylinder vases strategically placed all around, filled with large parrot tulips of every shade.

  • Rows of red tulips stood like sentinels along the walkway, struggling to survive against the encroachment of summer.

  • April blazes with yellow: daffodils, the yellow tulips ' Berlioz ' lining the Rose walk, the walls hang with purple aubrieta.

  • bent back tulips can solve that age-old problem of how to get out of bed.

  • Below the apple blossom the garden is full of tulips in several shades and electric blue corydalis.

  • In this area Ian grows dahlias and tulips, plants that can be changed from time to time.

  • Tulips The tulips are too excitable, it is winter here.

  • Serenata Flowers offer flowers and bouquets ideal for Mothers Day gifts including freesias, lillies, orchids, roses and tulips.

  • grape hyacinths, tulips, February Gold narcissi among others are good contenders.

  • subdued when compared with the brilliant cultivated tulips in our gardens.

  • tiptoe through the tulips!

  • translucent plastic colored vases with yellow tulips.

  • Impressive borders can be created by planting tulips in large groups of the same variety.

  • Every part is richly decorated with flowers (including tulips ), hearts, twisting vines, and grotesque heads of humans and animals.

  • This year I have more tulips, having bought more last autumn.

  • Clusius was so devastated by this that he never grew tulips again.

  • Oh, there's something I forgot to mention - bent back tulips now has its own Search page.

  • Fill modern translucent plastic colored vases with yellow tulips.

  • It is definitely somewhere to return to, probably in the Spring for the wild tulips.

  • I also seem to have a lot of red tulips - I hadn't realized how many I'd bought last autumn.

  • Huge white backlit tulips accentuated the dark green of the yews.

  • Single early tulips The single early tulips flower from early April onwards.

  • O come love these fearful warring armies & plant tulips deep inside their guns.

  • The natural species from which modern garden tulips were derived are still a matter for speculation.

  • Market-gardening, especially horticulture, is extensively practised in the vicinity, so that Haarlem is the seat of a large trade in Dutch bulbs, especially hyacinths, tulips, fritillaries, spiraeas and japonicas.

  • The early flowering "Van Thol" tulips, the segments of which are mostly scarlet with yellow edges, are derived from T.

  • At the present day tulips of all kinds are much more extensively grown than at any previous period.

  • Of late years tulips have become very popular in America, and an extensive trade is now done between the U.S.A. and Europe.

  • Tulips were introduced into the Low Countries in the 16th century from Constantinople and the Levant.

  • The florists' varieties of tulips, which have sprung from Tulipa Gesneriana, are arranged in separate classes named bizarres, bybloemens and roses, according to their colour and marking.

  • Tulips are readily raised from seeds, and the seedlings when they first flower (after about 7 years cultivation) are of one colour - that is, they are self-coloured.

  • Judged by the florists' rules, they are either good or bad in form, and pure or stained (white or yellow) at the base; the badly formed and stained flowers are thrown away, while the good and pure are grown on, these being known as "breeder" tulips.

  • Tulips flourish in any good garden soil that has been deeply dug or trenched and manured the previous season.

  • After planting the space between the rows of tulips may be planted with such plants as forget-me-nots, wallflowers, silenes, violas, double white arabis, polyanthuses, &c., to obtain beautiful colour combinations in spring.

  • Tulips are usually increased by offsets, which most varieties produce in fairly large numbers.

  • The soil in which tulips are propagated should be sandy, free working and thoroughly drained.

  • north of Haarlem to twice that distance south, hyacinths, tulips, narcissus and crocuses being the flowers chiefly cultivated.

  • A supply of roses, kalmias, rhododendrons, &c., and of hardy flowers and bulbs, as lily of the valley, hyacinths, tulips, daffodils, &c., should be kept up by forcing.

  • Protect stage auriculas and hyacinths from extremes of every description of weather; and tulips from hoar-frosts and heavy rains.

  • Protect tulips, ranunculuses and anemones from the mid-day sun, and from rains and winds.

  • Pot hyacinths, tulips and other bulbs for forcing; and propagate half-hardy plants by cuttings.

  • Plant the greater part of the common border bulbs, as hyacinths, narcissi, crocuses and early tulips, about the end of the month, with a few anemones for early flowering.

  • Plant tulips in the early part of the month.

  • Hyacinths, tulips and other spring bulbs may be dug up, dried and placed away for next fall's planting, and their places filled with bedding plants, such as coleus, achyranthes, pelargoniums, and the various white and coloured leaf plants.

  • Dutch bulbs, such as hyacinths, tulips, crocus, &c., and most of the varieties of lilies, may be planted.

  • Cover up all beds in which there are hyacinths, tulips and other bulbs with a litter of leaves or straw to the depth of 2 or 3 in.

  • The principal market products are cauliflower, cabbage, onions, asparagus, gherkins, cucumbers, beans, peas, &c. The principal flowers are hyacinths, tulips, crocuses, narcissus and other bulbous plants, the total export of which is estimated at over 200,000.

  • I told her they were tulips; but of course she didn't understand the word-play.

  • Although an attractive flower its coloring Is somewhat subdued when compared with the brilliant cultivated tulips in our gardens.

  • Not really, more a tiptoe through the tulips !

  • Fill modern translucent plastic colored vases with yellow tulips.

  • Impressive borders can be created by planting tulips in large groups of the same variety.

  • Every part is richly decorated with flowers (including tulips), hearts, twisting vines, and grotesque heads of humans and animals.

  • This year I have more tulips, having bought more last autumn.

  • Clusius was so devastated by this that he never grew tulips again.

  • Oh, there 's something I forgot to mention - bent back tulips now has its own Search page.

  • It is definitely somewhere to return to, probably in the Spring for the wild tulips.

  • I also seem to have a lot of red tulips - I had n't realized how many I 'd bought last autumn.

  • Huge white backlit tulips accentuated the dark green of the yews.

  • Single early tulips The single early tulips flower from early April onwards.

  • O come love these fearful warring armies & plant tulips deep inside their guns.

  • The natural species from which modern garden tulips were derived are still a matter for speculation.

  • It is believed that tulips were first cultivated in Turkey around the year 1000.

  • The first European to see tulips visited the Ottoman Empire in the 1550s and soon made the flowers a luxury item in the gardens of Europe.

  • It wasn't long before tulips were introduced to Holland, where botanists experimented with different colors and petal shapes.

  • By the 1630s, a wide range of tulips were available in Holland and beyond.

  • Poorer people could buy the plain yellow tulips that are still familiar to many gardeners, while rich people could buy flowers such as the Semper Augustus, which sported red flames and was sold for exorbitant prices.

  • Some flowers have pure colors, while others are more variegated and others combine several colors, like red tulips with yellow stripes or bronzy flowers with white stripes.

  • Tulips are arranged into different varieties depending on when in the season they bloom and the height of the flower stalk.

  • Tulips are generally categorized as early-, mid- and late-season varieties, and short (smaller than 8 inches), medium (8 to 18 inches) and tall (taller than 18 inches).

  • Tulips need a cold dormant season in order to bloom, but not too cold.

  • Choosing tulips to grow in your yard can be a lot of fun.

  • As you choose tulips for your yard, consider the amount of space you have.

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