Dogwood


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Related to Dogwood: Dogwood Festival, Kousa Dogwood
A tree used by Native Americans as antipyretic and laxative, and by Western herbalists as an appetite stimulant, and to treat renal and hepatic disease
References in periodicals archive ?
Dogwoods have never been far from Merrill's view at significant moments throughout his life, helping to shape his understanding of place in the great chain of being; entwined in his experience is the conviction that our relationship to the natural world is central to our walk in the sun.
His intertwining of personal, natural, and political history reveals an eager, sensitive mind that can find the threads of wisdom even written in the rough bark of a dogwood tree.
Dogwood features casual, traditional, welcoming silhouettes.
Dogwood trees have been plagued by anthracnose, a fungus, and they have disappeared from many areas.
Dogwood Building Supply has hired Kim Andrew Stinde as Vice President of Sales.
Agricultural Research Service plant geneticist Richard Olsen has worked to determine the appropriate dogwood cultivars for the varied Japanese climate and to locate the planting material.
MANY cornus - dogwoods - are grown for their colourful stems throughout the winter months.
As a part of the Dogwood Estates project, 80 substandard homes that were built as temporary housing during World War II were replaced with 40 new affordable single family homes.
Despite illuminating the darkest corners, dogwoods are sometimes avoided because they are associated with roundabouts and other public open spaces for low maintenance planting by local councils.
We hope that these dogwood trees in Japan will, like the cherry trees here, serve as a symbol of the strong relationship and friendship between our countries,'' Clinton said during a dinner with Noda and others, which she hosted in Washington.
Through the years Dogwood has been represented by 76 Stakes winners, 15 Grade 1 scorers, six millionaires, two Eclipse champions, a Classic and a Breeders' Cup victor.
Bates, though, replaces Matisse's flowing line and sense of cushioned luxe with something altogether more resistant, and rather wonderfully so: In both of the dogwood paintings but particularly in SHU Life with Dogwood IV, the branches and their flowers, often delineated with patternlike lines of black, become stiff, jagged networks fitted together like jigsaws, almost comically unwelcoming to the touch while still sensual to the eye.