Nymphaea Alba Tuberosa - The vigorous Water-Lily of the United States, thriving in deep water, lifting its flowers high out of the water, and spreading rapidly by long tuberous offsets.
N. advena is the N American ally of our yellow Water-Lily, and resembling it, but larger and with leaves which stand erect out of the water, and is a much finer plant.
The most familiar Nuphar is the common Yellow Water-Lily (N. lutea), which inhabits many of our lakes and slow-running rivers.
Nymphaea Alba Froebeli - An improved form of the Swedish Water-Lily raised at Zurich, and of deeper color and stronger growth.
Yellow Water-Lily (Nuphar) - Bold water plants nearly allied to the Water-Lily, but not so handsome.
Rosea - A supposed natural cross with the rosy Cape Cod Water-Lily.
Carolina to Florida, and known as the Rice-field Water-Lily.
There are two varieties of this water-lily, one with white flowers, the other with blue.
In leaves which float upon the surface of the water, as those of the water-lily stomata.
Limnocodium sowerbyi was first discovered swimming in the tank in which the water-lily, Victoria regia, is cultivated in Kew Gardens, and ' C. L.