Queen Anne's lace

NOUN
  1. a widely naturalized Eurasian herb with finely cut foliage and white compound umbels of small white or yellowish flowers and thin yellowish roots
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How To Use Queen Anne's lace In A Sentence

  • Ornamental umbels are represented by the delicately virginal Queen Anne's lace, which can grow to monstrous proportions if supported among other plants in the flower border and makes a surprisingly good cut flower.
  • Tall grasses and weeds - especially pokeweed, mullein and Queen Anne's lace that will produce fruits and copious seed heads - grow profusely.
  • For a stint, he was "in the weeds" -- as his ever-changing world of taste laid in the wild -- little-known leaves, weeds, and flowers like Queen Anne's lace, chicory root, and pigweed -- more poetically called lamb's quarters. Rozanne Gold: Chopra and Vongerichten Talk Food
  • For now, the memorial includes a field of wild flowers, mainly golden coreopsis and Queen Anne's lace, and a 17-ton sandstone boulder marking the spot where the plane crashed at more than 500 miles per hour. Memorial in Pennsylvania Still Short on Funds
  • Some of the other weeds safe for eating include chicory, burdock, purslane, Queen Anne's Lace, and sorrel.
  • In the words of Charles O'Neill, coordinator of the Cornell Invasive Species Program, hogweed is like "Queen Anne's lace with an attitude.
  • I chose white Queen Anne's lace, pink cosmos, purple butterfly bush, and blue scabiosa. Suzy Bales: Too Much Zucchini
  • Plants such as dill, coriander, and Queen Anne's lace - when allowed to flower - are among the best beneficial insect attractors you can grow.
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