Definition of Genus cynara

1. Noun. Artichoke; cardoon.




Genus Cynara Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Genus Cynara

genus Cyanocitta
genus Cyathea
genus Cycas
genus Cyclamen
genus Cycloloma
genus Cyclopes
genus Cyclophorus
genus Cyclops
genus Cyclopterus
genus Cyclosorus
genus Cycnoches
genus Cydonia
genus Cygnus
genus Cymbidium
genus Cynancum
genus Cynara
genus Cynips
genus Cynocephalus
genus Cynodon
genus Cynoglossum
genus Cynomys
genus Cynopterus
genus Cynoscion
genus Cyon
genus Cyperus
genus Cyphomandra
genus Cypraea
genus Cyprinus
genus Cypripedium
genus Cyrilla

Literary usage of Genus cynara

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

1. The English Cyclopaedia by Charles Knight (1867)
"... he uaed the term Onopordon, a name previously applied to Thistles by Pliny. When the scales and receptacles were fleshy, he named the genus Cynara. ..."

2. Journal of a Tour in Marocco and the Great Atlas by Joseph Dalton Hooker, John Ball, George Maw (1878)
"... clearly saw that this differed essentially from the genus Cynara (of which the type is the common artichoke), and referred it first to Serratula, ..."

3. Chambers's Encyclopædia: A Dictionary of Universal Knowledge for the People (1878)
"... a thistle-like perennial plant, now growing wild in the south of Europe, but probably a native of Asia. The genus Cynara belongs to the natural order ..."

4. The American Cyclopædia: A Popular Dictionary of General Knowledge by Charles Anderson Dana (1873)
"ARTICHOKE, an edible plant of the genus cynara, order composite, resembling a large thistle, known in the south of Europe as early as 1548. ..."

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