Pick Elegant Words
279 examples of  syn  in sentences

279 examples of syn in sentences

LIGUSTRUM IBOTA (syn L. amurense).Japan, 1861.

L. OVALIFOLIUM (syn L. californicum).Oval-leaved Privet.

Of the common Privet there are several distinct and highly ornamental forms, such as L. vulgare variegatum, L. vulgare pendulum, having curiously-creeping branches, and the better-known and valuable L. vulgare sempervirens (syn L. italicum), the Italian Privet.

L. FLEXUOSA (syn L. brachypoda).Japan, 1806.

L. XYLOSTEUM (syn Xylosteum dumetorum).Fly Honeysuckle.

M. CONSPICUA (syn M. Yulan).Yulan.

M. FRASERI (syn M. auriculata).Long-leaved Cucumber Tree.

M. OBOVATA DISCOLOR (syn M. purpurea).Japan, 1790.

M. STELLATA (syn M. Halleana).Japan, 1878.

M. UMBRELLA (syn M. tripetala).Umbrella Tree.

MICROGLOSSA ALBESCENS (syn Aster albescens and A. cabulicus).Himalayas, 1842.

MYRICA ASPLENIFOLIA (syn Comptonia asplenifolia).Sweet Fern.

M. LUMA (syn Eugenia apiculata and E. Luma).Chili.

M. UGNI (syn Eugenia Ugni).Valdivia, 1845.

NEILLIA OPULIFOLIA (syn Spiraea opulifolia).Nine Bark.

NESAEA SALICIFOLIA (syn Heimia salicifolia).Mexico, 1821.

O. MACRODONTA (syn O. dentata), from New Zealand, 1886, is tolerably hardy, and may be seen in good form both at Kew and in the South of Ireland.

O. Forsterii and O. Gunniana (syn Eurybia Gunniana) are nearly hardy species, the latter, from New Zealand, bearing a profusion of white Daisy-like flowers on dense, twiggy branches.

OSTRYA CARPINIFOLIA (syn O. vulgaris).Common Hop Hornbeam.

OXYDENDRUM ARBOREUM (syn Andromeda arborea).Sorrel-tree.

PALIURUS ACULEATUS (syn P. australis).Christ's Thorn, or Garden Thorn.

PERNETTYA MUCRONATA (syn Arbutus mucronata).Prickly Heath.

P. SATZUMI (syn P. chinensis).Japan, 1851.

P. angustifolia rosmarinifolia (syn P. neapolitana) is a somewhat rare shrub, but one that is well worthy of culture, if only for its neat habit and tiny little Rosemary-like leaves.

P. LATIFOLIA (syn P. obliqua).Broad-leaved Phillyrea.

PHOTINIA JAPONICA (syn Eriobotrya japonica).Loquat, Japan Medlar, or Japan Quince.

P. SERRULATA (syn Crataegus glabra).Chinese Hawthorn.

P. JAPONICA (syn Andromeda japonica).Japan, 1882.


PIPTANTHUS NEPALENSIS (syn Baptisia nepalensis).Evergreen Laburnum.

P. PULCHELLUS (syn Sida pulchella).Australia and Tasmania.

PRUNUS AMYGDALUS (syn Amygdalus communis).Common

P. AMYGDALUS DULCIS (syn A. dulcis), Sweet Almond, of which there are three distinct varieties, P.A. dulcis purpurea, P.A. dulcis macrocarpa, and P.A. dulcis pendula, should be included in every collection of these handsome flowering plants.

P. AVIUM JULIANA (syn Cerasus Juliana).St.

P. BOISSIERII (syn Amygdalus Boissierii).Asia

P. CERASIFERA (syn P. Myrobalana).Cherry, or Myrobalan Plum.

P. CERASUS (syn Cerasus vulgaris).Common Cherry.

P. Cerasus semperflorens (syn Cerasus semperflorens), the All Saints, Ever Flowering, or Weeping, Cherry, is another valuable variety, of low growth, and with gracefully drooping branches, particularly when the tree is old.

P. CHAMAECERASUS (syn Cerasus Chamaecerasus).Ground Cherry.

P. ILLICIFOLIA (syn Cerasus ilicifolius).Holly-leaved Cherry.

P. LAUNESIANA (syn Cerasus Launesiana).Japan, 1870.

P. LAUROCERASUS (syn Cerasus Laurocerasus).Common, or Cherry Laurel.

P. LUSITANICA (syn Cerasus lusitanica).Portugal Laurel.

P. MAHALEB (syn Cerasus Mahaleb).The Mahaleb, or Perfumed Cherry.

P. PADUS (syn Cerasus Padus).Bird Cherry or Hagberry.

P. VIRGINIANA (syn Cerasus virginiana) and P. SEROTINA (North American Bird Cherries) are worthy species, with long clusters of flowers resembling those of our native Bird Cherry.

P. AMERICANA (syn Sorbus americana).American Mountain Ash.

P. DOMESTICA (syn Sorbus domestica).True Service.

P. GERMANICA (syn Mespilus germanica).Common Medlar.

P. JAPONICA (syn Cydonia japonica).Japanese Quince.

P. japonica Maulei (syn Cydonia Maulei), from Japan (1874), is a rare shrub as yet, small of growth, and with every twig festooned with the brightest of orange-scarlet flowers.

P. SINICA (syn P. sinensis of Lindley).Chinese Pear Tree.

P. SINENSIS (syn Cydonia chinensis).Chinese Quince.

RHAPHIOLEPIS JAPONICA INTEGERRIMA (syn R. ovata).A Japanese shrub (1865), with deep green, ovate, leathery leaves that are not over abundant, and produced generally at the branch-tips.

RHAPHITHAMNUS CYANOCARPUS (syn Citharexylum cyanocarpum).

RHODODENDRON ARBORESCENS (syn Azalea arborescens), from the Carolina Mountains (1818), is a very showy, late-blooming species.

R. CALENDULACEUM (syn Azalea calendulacea), from North America (1806), is another of the deciduous species, having oblong, hairy leaves, and large orange-coloured flowers.

R. CAMPANULATUM (syn R. aeruginosum).Sikkim, 1825.

R. FLAVUM (syn Azalea pontica).Pontic Azalea.

R. indicum amoenum (syn Azalea amoena), as a greenhouse plant is common enough, but except in the South of England and Ireland it is not sufficiently hardy to withstand severe frost.

R. MOLLE (syn Azalea mollis), from Japan (1867), is a dwarf, deciduous species of neat growth, with flame-coloured flowers.

R. OCCIDENTALE (syn Azalea occidentalis), Western Azalea, is valuable in that the flowers are produced later than those of almost any other species.

R. PONTICUM AZALEOIDES (syn R. ponticum deciduum), a hybrid between R. ponticum and a hardy Azalea, is a sub-evergreen form, with a compact habit of growth, and bearing loose heads of fragrant lavender-and-white flowers.

R. RHODORA (syn Rhodora canadensis).North America, 1767.

R. VISCOSUM (syn Azalea viscosa).Clammy Azalea, or Swamp Honeysuckle.

RHODOTHAMNUS CHAMAECISTUS (syn Rhododendron Chamaecistus).Ground Cistus.

R. VENENATA (syn R. vernix).Poison Elder, Sumach, or Dogwood.

R. CEREUM (syn R. inebrians).North America, 1827.

R. VISCOSA (syn R. glutinosa).Clammy Locust.

R. REPENS (syn R. arvensis).Field Rose.

R. HEMISPHAERICA (syn R. sulphurea).Orient, 1629.

R. INDICA MINIMA (syn R. semperflorens minima, R. Lawrenceana, and R. minima).Fairy, or Miniature Rose.

R. LUTEA (syn R. Eglanteria).The Austrian Brier, or Yellow Eglantine.

R. RUBIGINOSA (syn R. Eglanteria).Eglantine, or Sweet Brier.

R. RUGOSA (syn R. ferox of Bot.

R. SPINOSISSIMA (syn R. pimpinellifolia).Burnet, or Scotch Rose.

S. JAPONICA (of Thunberg) (syn S. oblata).Japan, 1864.

S. LAUREOLA (syn Limonia Laureola), from the Himalayas, is an uncommon species, with very fragrant and pale yellow flowers.

SOPHORA JAPONICA (syn Styphnolobium japonicum).Chinese or Japanese Pagoda-tree.

SPARTIUM JUNCEUM (syn S. acutifolium).Spanish, or Rush Broom.

S. BULLATA (syn S. crispifolia.)Japan.

S. CANTONIENSIS (syn S. Reevesiana).Reeve's Spiraea.

S. CHAMAEDRIFOLIA (syn S. ceanothifolia).Germander-leaved Spiraea.

From Siberia 1790, and flowering at mid-summer. S. DECUMBENS (syn S. nana).Decumbent Spiraea.

S. DISCOLOR ARIAEFOLIA (syn S. ariaefolia).White Beam-leaved Spiraea.

S. HYPERICIFOLIA (syn S. flagellata).Asia Minor, 1640.

S. salicifolia latifolia (syn S. carpinifolia), the Hornbeam-leaved Spiraea, is a white-flowered variety, with leaves resembling those of the Hornbeam.

S. TRILOBATA (syn S. triloba).Three-lobed Spiraea.

STUARTIA PENTAGYNA (syn Malachodendron ovatum).North America, 1785.

S. PSEUDO-CAMELLIA (syn S. grandiflora).Japan, 1879.

S. VIRGINICA (syn S. marylandica).North America, 1743.

S. SERRULATA VIRGATA (syn S. japonica).Japanese Storax.

S. RACEMOSUS (syn Symphoria racemosus).Snowberry.

SYMPLOCOS JAPONICA (syn S. lucida).A small growing and not very desirable species from Japan (1850).

TECOMA GRANDIFLORA (syn Bignonia grandiflora), from China and Japan (1800), is not so hardy as T. radicans, although in certain maritime districts it succeeds fairly well.

T. RADICANS (syn Bignonia radicans).Trumpet Flower.

Other species of great interest when in flower are T. alba (syn T. argentea), Silver Lime; T. petiolaris, a curious and beautiful species; and T. euchlora.

V. MACROCEPHALUM (syn V. Fortunei).China, 1844.

ZENOBIA SPECIOSA (syn Andromeda speciosa and A. cassinaefolia).South United States, 1800.

EXOCHORDA GRANDIFLORA (syn Spiraea grandiflora).North China.