perennial

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perennial

/per·en·ni·al/ (pah-ren´e-al) lasting through the year or for several years.

perennial

a plant that lives from year to year in a form other than seed. Plants with woody stems are generally perennials (e.g. trees, shrubs and woody vines), but so too are many herbaceous plants (e.g. dandelion, daisy and plantain), in which the aerial parts die back during the winter leaving perennating organs (e.g. tubers, corms and bulbs) underground.

Perennial

Present at all seasons of the year.

perennial

a plant with a life cycle of more than one year.

perennial broomweed
gutierreziamicrocephala.
perennial pea
lathyruslatifolius.
perennial ryegrass
loliumperenne.
perennial snakeweed
gutierrheziamicrocephala.
perennial urochloa grass
urochloamozambicensis.
References in periodicals archive ?
More important, Ranieri has energized fund-raising for a company whose very existence has seemed perennially in doubt.
Among those you will be able to hear are the perennially popular Warsaw Concerto by Addinsell.
Cash's perennially popular Mind of the South (1941) she describes the work as a classic example of such distortion, because it exhibits Cash's crippling blindness to the diverse ways in which slavery skewed relations of power in the South in virtually everything from politics to the household.
Lake Vida differs from other nearby, perennially ice-covered lakes.
TEI has sponsored more than a dozen telephone seminars on various topics over the past four years, but participation in the seminar on the Sarbanes-Oxley Act set a new record, far eclipsing the old registration mark of on a perennially favorite topic: the research tax credit.
Freedom is certainly a theme in The Merchant of Venice, one of those great works of literature that is perennially banned for offensiveness.
The office with the big executive chair and desk to match is now yours, and you're going to savor the view of your bustling staff from behind your perennially closed glass door.
Chapter Three tackles the perennially controversial question of the Russian middle class.
At best, it is pretheological; at worst, it approaches Kahlil Gibran in its lack of willingness to deal seriously with those questions that have perennially engaged the "Great Traditions" it smugly dismisses.
Merry Christmas to the disenfranchised, the homeless, the forgotten; to people exiled from their homeland; to Dorothy Day, Oscar Romero, Thomas Becket, Pope John XXIII, and all in the communion of saints who have stood up for justice; to the Cuban people who perennially suffer from two grinches who steal their Christmases: Fidel Castro and the United States government embargo; to victims of terrorism and terror; and to lifeguards everywhere.
Being perennially out of the loop, I haven't had the pleasure of reading Candace Bushnell's eye-opening book, Sex and the City, but one woman who did, reported that it literally gave her nightmares.
Chapter 12 recalls the "posthumous notoriety" accrued by this remarkably evocative and perennially relevant work.