Rosa multiflora

  1. vigorously growing rose having clusters of numerous small flowers; used for hedges and as grafting stock
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How To Use Rosa multiflora In A Sentence

  • Multiflora rose (Rosa multiflora Thunb.) was the fifth-most problematic species.
  • Rosa multiflora is significantly more likely to be found in highly forested counties.
  • Rosa multiflora is the only species of the nine that is currently listed on West Virginia's noxious weed list.
  • The rosa multiflora--the rambling rose, what I call the briar rose, because it is clearly the killer rose that protected Sleeping Beauty's castle for a century--is sending its arms across the path in the undiscovered country. Busy thoughts
  • Second, as of the 1930's, Lonicera morrowii and Rosa multiflora were not included in regional floras and probably not widely established, while in 1999 these were two of the most widespread species.
  • The climbing polyantha roses (hybrids of _Rosa multiflora_ and other species) include the class of "rambler" roses that has now come to be large, including not only the Crimson Rambler, but forms of other colors, single and semi-double, and various climbing habits; a very valuable and hardy class of roses, particularly for trellises. Manual of Gardening (Second Edition)
  • Rosa multiflora may have been restricted somewhat to smaller, abandoned farms where it was historically planted as a hedgerow species.
  • The densities of all woody species except Hydrangea arborescens, Parthenocissus quinquefolia, Rosa carolina, Rosa multiflora, and Toxicodendron radicans were determined.
  • Additionally, plants such as Rosa multiflora Thunb. exhibited different colors of prickles both among individual plants and on different stem segments of an individual plant.
  • Within these forests, the mean number of exotic species increased nearly three-fold from 1938 to 1999, and two species not naturalized within the landscape in 1938, Lonicera morrowii and Rosa multiflora, had become widespread by 1999.
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