wild geranium

NOUN
  1. common wild geranium of eastern North America with deeply parted leaves and rose-purple flowers
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How To Use wild geranium In A Sentence

  • Beneath the trees grow clumps of pale cardamine andwild geranium, fragrant blue phlox, ferny gold corydalis, maroon trilliums, and dainty clumps of wild wood violets. My Garden, part 1 « Sugar Creek Gardens’ Blog
  • She pushed cautiously down to the edge of the rocks where the bushes grew scatteringly, pretending to herself that she wanted a bit of wild geranium that flourished in a crevice far below the top. Judith of the Cumberlands
  • The mountain tops are wild, but the valley bottom is filled with cottonwood trees, purple sage and wild geranium, and riverside paths meander away to waterfalls and pools.
  • Plants which will give year-round interest but don't require much work include Mahonia x media, berberis verruculosa, weigela, euonymus, hebe, kniphofia, Sedum spectabile, wild geranium and Arum italicum.
  • I stumbled on foundations of long-gone buildings, up the hill, under the gloom of oak and basswood trees, buried in honeysuckle, blackberry wild geranium. alice d’alessio | three poems « poetry dispatch & other notes from the underground
  • Plants which will give year-round interest but don't require much work include Mahonia, weigela, hebe, kniphofia, sedum, wild geranium and Arum italicum.
  • Groundlayer species are typical mesic woodland plants such as bedstraws, large-leaved aster, golden saxifrage (in springs), baneberries, miterworts, spring beauty, Canada mayflower, wild geranium, and violets.
  • These changes are revealed in the earlier blooming of the wild geranium, the Pink Lady's Slipper and black cherry, among others. Another Thoreau Lesson
  • Beneath the trees grow clumps of pale cardamine andwild geranium, fragrant blue phlox, ferny gold corydalis, maroon trilliums, and dainty clumps of wild wood violets. My Garden, part 1 « Sugar Creek Gardens’ Blog
  • The wild geranium was already showing its pink stem and scarlet-edged leaves, themselves almost gorgeous enough to pass for flowers; the periwinkle, with its wreaths of shining foliage, was hanging in garlands over the precipitous descent; and the lily of the valley, the fragrant woodroof, and the silvery wild garlick, were just peeping from the earth in the most sheltered nooks. The Ground-Ash
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