Definition of Cyrilla racemiflora

1. Noun. Shrub or small tree of southeastern United States to West Indies and Brazil; grown for the slender racemes of white flowers and orange and crimson foliage.

Exact synonyms: Cyrilla, Leatherwood, White Titi
Group relationships: Genus Cyrilla
Generic synonyms: Bush, Shrub



Cyrilla Racemiflora Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Cyrilla Racemiflora

Cypro-
Cyprus cedar
Cyr.
Cyrenaic
Cyrenaica
Cyrenaicism
Cyrenaics
Cyrene
Cyrenian
Cyrenians
Cyril
Cyril Burt
Cyril Lodowic Burt
Cyril Northcote Parkinson
Cyrilla racemiflora
Cyrilliaceae
Cyrillic
Cyrillic alphabet
Cyrillisation
Cyrillisations
Cyrillization
Cyrillizations
Cyrtomium
Cyrtomium aculeatum
Cyrus
Cyrus Hall McCormick
Cyrus II
Cyrus McCormick
Cyrus the Elder

Literary usage of Cyrilla racemiflora

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. An Illustrated Flora of the Northern United States, Canada and the British by Nathaniel Lord. Britton, Hon. Addison. Brown (1913)
"cyrilla racemiflora I.. Mant. I: 50. 1867. A shrub or small tree, sometimes 35° high and the trunk 15' in diameter, the bark at the base petioled, ..."

2. Field Book of American Trees and Shrubs: A Concise Description of the by Ferdinand Schuyler Mathews (1915)
"Possibly not separable from cyrilla racemiflora as its characters are scarcely unique. HOLLY FAMILY. Aquifoliaceae. Shrubs or trees with alternate;, ..."

3. Stuffing Birds, Pressing Plants, Shaping Knowledge: Natural History in North ...by Sue Ann Prince by Sue Ann Prince (2003)
"... Swamp Cyrilla (cyrilla racemiflora), two packets, one from South Carolina. All collected in 1786. ANSP Flora Boreali-Americana, Sistens Caracteres ..."

4. Manual of the Trees of North America (exclusive of Mexico) by Charles Sprague Sargent (1922)
"cyrilla racemiflora L. Ironwood. Leather Wood. Leaves 2'-3' long and J'-l' wide, with a stout petiole J'-l' in length; turning late in the autumn and early ..."

5. Bulletin by North Carolina Dept. of Conservation and Development, North Carolina Geological Survey (1883-1905), North Carolina Geological and Economic Survey (1894)
"... in the northeastern counties; trees large enough for commercial use still remain, however, scattered through counties on the coast. cyrilla racemiflora ..."

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