English hotanist. Nat. ord., Toxads
[Taxacese]. Linn., "Zl-jlfomecia Q-PoIy-
Hardy deciduous tree. Layers, which require
from oiie to two years to root, unless the soil
be kept moist about them ; cuttings of the
well-ripened shoots, taken off with a heel, and
inserted under hand-lights ; deep sandy loam,
and dry subsoil.
This is a highly ornamental
tree, producing its male and female blossoms on
different trees, and it is doubtful if the female
plant be in this country. The readiest way to
secure fruit would be to graft female shoots on
the male plant.
S. adiuntifa'lia (Maiden-hair-leaved). 20. April.
SALI'SIA. (Named after the Countess
de. Salts. Nat. ord., Myrtleblooms [MjT-
tacese]. Linn., IS-Polyadelphia 3-Tri-
undria. Allied to Leptospermum.)
Greenhouse evergreen shrub. Cuttings of
young shoots getting a little firm, in sand,
under n bell-glass, in May ; peat and loam.
Winter temp., 38 to 48.
S. pulclte'tta (pretty). Rose. May. Swan River.
SA'LTX. Willow. (From the Celtic
sn/, near, ami Us, water; place of growth.
Nat. ord., WUlou-worts [Salicace.ne].
Linn., '12-Ditecia 2-Diofulria,)
Cuttings of ripened shoots, which merely re-
quire to be inserted in the soil in the autumn ;
moist soil, inclining to the marshy, suits them
best ; very dwarf shrubs, propagating with
more difficulty, should be struck in summer,
under a hand-light.
S. Bonplandia'na (Bonpland's). Mexico.
gariepi'n-a (Gariepan). April. Cape of Good
Hiimboldtia'na (Humboldt's). 10. Peru.
tetnispc'rma (four-seeded). 20, East Indies.
5. cine'rea (grey). 15. April. Britain.
vennlo'sa f veiny-leaved). 2. April. Scotland.
S, acumina'ta (pointed-leaved;, 15. April.
acutifo'lia (sharp-leaved\ 8. April. Cas-
pian Sea. 1823.
S. j&gypti'aca (Egyptian). Egypt.
alaternoi'des (Alaternus-like). April. Switz-
a'lba (common- white). 40. April. Britain.
catru'lea (blue). 40. May. Britain*
cri'spa (curled-leaved). Englund.
albe'scens (whitish). April. Switzerland.
alnifit'lia (Alder-leaved). April. Europe.
ambi'gua (doubtful). 20. April. Britain.
ma'jor (greater). 5. April. Eng-
undnld'ta (\\nvy-leaved). April.
Ammania'na (Ammann's). 20. May. Aus-
nmygda'lina (Almond-/eatec?). 2. April.
Andersonia'na (Anderson's). 3. April.
nngusta'ta (narrow-leaved). 10. March.
angustifo'lia (narrow-leaved). 3. April.
Ansonia'na (Anson's). March. Switzeri
aqua'tica (water). 10. April. Britain.
arena' ria (sand). 3. June. Scotland.
atropurpu'rea (dark-purple-firaraeAerf). April.
atrovi'rens (dark-green). May. Switzer-
auri'ta (eared). 2. April. England.
aiistra'lis (southern^. April. Switzerland,
Babylo'nica (Babylonian. Weeping}. 30.
May. Levant. 1/30.
cri'spa (curled-leaved). May.
Napoteo'na (Napoleon's). 16.
I'ulffa'ris (common). June. Eng-
- berberifo'lia .(Berberry-leaved). May. Dauria.
- betulifo'lia (Birch-leaved). May. Scotland.
- bctu'iina (Birch-like).
bi' color (two-coloured), ft. April. Britain.
Borreria'na (Borer's). 8. May. Scotland.
cce'sia (grey). 3. May. S.Europe. 1824.
- ra'ndirla (white). 10. April. North Ame-
- candi'dnla (small-white). April. Europe.
cane's fens (hoary).
ca'prea (goat. Great -round-leaved). 30.
- carina'ta (keel -leaved). 3. April. Scotland.
- carpinifo'lia (Hornbeam - leaved\ April.
- cerasifo'lia (Cherry-leaved\ April. Switzer-
chrysa'nthos (golden - flowered). April.
- cle.tlicefo'lia (Cletha-leaved). April. Switz-
- confo'rmis (uniform-leaved). April. North
coni'fera (cone-bearing). 10. June. North
- corda'ta (heart-leaved). 6. April. North
- cordifo'lia (heart-leaved), 3, North Ame-
S. coria'cea (leathery - leaved). 8. April. ;
coru'scnns (glittering). 3. April. Ger- |
cotinifo'lin (Cotinus-leaved). 2. March. '
crassifo'lia (thick-leaved). April.
Crnwea'na (Crowe's). 8. April. Scotland. |
cydoniafo'lia (Quince-leaved). April. Switz-
damasne'na (Damson- leaved). 12. April, i
Daplmoi'des (Daphne-like). April. Switz- i
Datiallia'mt (Davall's). 6. May. Scotland, i
deci'piens (deceptive). 8. May. England, i
decu'mbms (lying-down). May. Switzer-
DicJcsonia'na (Dickson's). I. April. Scot-
di'scolor (two-coloured). 8. April. N. Ame-
Donin'na (Don's). P. April. Scotland.
du'ra (hardy). April.
elceugnoi'des (Elseagnus-teauerf). 4. May.
eria'ntha (woolly-flowered). April. Switz-
fagifo'lia (Beech-leaved). Croatia.
falca'ta (sickle-leaved). 4. April. N.Ame-
ferrugi'nea (rusty-leaved). 12. April. Bri-
Finma'rchica (Finmark). 10. April. Swe-
fi'rma (firm-leaved). April.
foliolo'sa (leafy). 6. April. Lapland. 1818.
Forbesia'na (Forbes's). 6. April. Britain.
Forbya'na (Forby's). 8. April. England.
formo'su (elegant). Carinthia.
Forsteriu'na ( Foster' s). 10. April. Scotland.
fra' gills (brittle). 15. April. Britain.
fu'scu (brown). 2. May. Britain.
arge'ntea (silvery. Sand). 4. April.
fce'tida (stinking). 1J. May, Britain.
incuba'cea (trailing). 4. May. Eng-
prostra'ta (lying-flat). 1. May. Britain.
re'pcns (creeping). 2. May. Britain.
vulga'ris (common). May. Britain.
fusca'ta (brown-stemmed) . 2. April. N,
gemina'ta (t\vin-cutkined). March. Britain.
glabra'ta (smooth). April. Switzerland.
glau'ca (milky-green). 2. July. Scotland.
gri'sea (grizzly). 6. April. Pennsylvania. ;
Grisone'nsis (Orison). 15. April. Switz- i
grisophy'lla (grey-leaved). April. Switzer-
hasta'ta (lialbert-leaved) . 15. May. Lap- j
. arbu'scula (little-tree). 1. May. '
malifo'lia (Apple-leaved). 6. Bri-
serrula'ta (saw-edged). 8. May.
He'lix (Helix). 10. March, Britain.
S. Helre'tica (Swiss). 14. April. Switzerland.
hcrba'cea (herbaceous). $. June. Britain.
heterophy'lltt (various -leaved). April. Switz-
hippoptuefo'tia (Hippophre-leaved). April.
Iti'rta (hairy-branched). 15. April. England.
Hoffma'nnia (Hoffman's). 30. May. Eng-
holoseri'cea (velvety). 8. April. England.
Huustonia'na (Houston's). 4. April.
Jiu'rnilis (lowly). l. April. 1S20.
htcu'na (hoary). April. Austria. 1821.
incane'scens (whitish - leaved). March.
Jacqui'nii (Jacquin's). 2. April. Austria.
Kitaibelia'na (Kitaibel's). $. April. Car-
lacu'stris (lake). March. Switzerland. 1824.
Lambertia'na (Lambert's). 10. March.
lann'ta (woolly). 2. May. Scotland.
Luppo'num (Lapland). 2. May. Lapland.
Intifu'lia (broad-leaved). March.
lauri'na (Laurel-like). 8. April. England.
laxiflo'ra (loose-flowered). 12. April. Scot-
leucophy'lla (white - leaved). 40. May.
linea'ns (narrow-leaved). 4. April. Switzer-
li'vida (livid). 1. May. Lapland. 1820.
longifo'lia (long - leaved). April. North
lu'cida (shining). 8. May. North America.
Lyo'nii (Lyon's). Switzerland.
macrostipula'cea (large - stipuled). May.
mespilifo'liu (Medlar-leaved). April. Switzer-
Meyeria'na (Meyer's). 20. April. Sweden.
Michelia'na (Michel's). 15. April.
molli'ssima (softest). 20. April. Germany.
Monspelie'nsis (Montpelier). May. Mont-
montu'na (mountain). May. Switzerland.
Muhlenbergia'na (Muhlenberg's). 3. April.
North America. 1811.
muri'na (mouse-like). April. Switzerland.
muta'bilis (changeable). March. Switzerland.
myricoi'des (Gale-like). 8. April. North
7nyrsi'm''i?s(Myrsine-lil;e). 3. May. Scotland.
myrtilloi'dcs (Myrtle-like). 2. May. Sweden.
nervo'sa (large-nerved). April. Switzerland.
ni'gra (black). 20. May. N. America. 1811.
ni'gricans (blackish). 10. April. England.
ni'tens (shining). 10. April. Scotland.
obova'ta (re versed-egg- leaved). May. North
obtusifo'lia (blunt-leaved). April. Lapland,
C 799 ]
. oleifo'liu (Olive-leaved). 4. March. Britain.
pa'llida (pale). April. Switzerland. 1823.
paludo'sa (marsh). April. Germany.
panno'sa (cloth-leaved). April. Switzerland.
pa' tens (spreading). 4. April.
pa' tula (spreading). April. Italy. 1818.
pcdicella'r is (long-le&f -stalked). 3. March.
North America. 1811.
Pennsyloafntca (Pennsylvanian). April.
North America. 1825.
penta'ndra (five - stamened). 15. April.
hermaphrodi' ticn (hermaphro-
dite). 15. March. Britain.
persicifo 1 lia (Peach-leaved).
petiola'ris (d'/r-leaf-stalked). 10. April.
petrcR'u (rock). 7. April. Britain.
phyllireifo'lia (Phillyrea-leaved). 5. April.
planifo'lia (flat-leaved). 2. Labrador. 1811.
Poln'ris (Polar). 1. Lapland. 1820.
Pomera'nica (Pomeranian). 10. May. Po-
Pontedera'na (Pontedera's). 3. May.
prinoi'des (Prinus-like). 10. March. North
procu'mbens (lying-down). 4. June. Scotland.
propi'nqua (nearly-related). 8. Britain.
protecE/o'lia (Protea-leaved). April. Switzer-
prunifo'lia (Plum-leaved). 3. April. Scot-
sty'lo-longio're (longer-sty led). 3.
purpu'rea (purple). 8. March. England.
Purshia'na(Pursh'a). May. North America.
Pyrenu'ica (Pyrenean). 1. May. Pyrenees.
cilia' ta (hair-fringed). 1. May.
pyrifo'iia (Pear-leaved). April. Switzerland.
ra'dicnns (rooting). May. Britain.
ramifu'sa (spreading - branched). April.
recurva'ta (curled-back-jfotrerefJ). 3. April.
North America. 1811.
reflexa (bent-bzck-calyxed). March.
reticula'ta (netted). 4. June. Britain.
retu'sa (blunt-teamed). . May. South
ri'gida (stiff). 15. April. N.America. 1811.
rinula'ris (river). May. Switzerland. 1824.
rosmarinifo' lia (Rosemary-leaved). 2. April.
rotunda'ta (round - leaved), 15. April.
ru'bra (red. Osier). 8. April. England.
rupe'stris (silky-rock). 3. April. Scotland.
-R.9seW/ffl'rca(Ilussel's). 40. April. England,
Schleicheria'na (Schleicher's). April. Swit-
Schraderiu'na (Schrader's). 2. May. Ger-
septentriona'le (northern). April. Europe.
seri 'cea (silky). 2. May. Switzerland. 1820.
serpyllifo'lia (Thyme - leaved), i, April.
S. Silesi'aea (Silesian). 6. May. Silesia. 18lC.
Smithia'na (Smith's). 20. "April. England.
so'rdida (mean). April. Switzerland. 1824.
spatula' ta (spatulate). 5. April. Germany.
sphacela'ta (withered-;;0fed). 2. April.
Starkea'na (Stark's). April. Europe. 1820.
stipitlu'ris (stipuled). 6. March. England.
stre'pida (creaking). April. Switzerland.
Stuartia'na (Stuart's). 4. July. Scotland.
subalpi'na (subalpine). April. Switzerland,
tenuifo'lia (thin-leaved). 2. May. Britain.
tenu'ior (slenderer). 15. May. Scotland.
tetra'ndra (four-stamened). April. Europe.
ti'tru'pla (four-fold). 4. March. Scotland.
Trevira'ni (TreviranuVs). April. Germany.
tria'ndra (three-stamened). 30. July. Britain.
- Hoppea'nn. (Hoppe's). 30. May.
tri'stris (dark-leaved). 4. April. N. Ame-
ulmifo'lia. (Elm-leaved). 1. April. Switzer-
undula'ta (\\a.ved-leaved). 30. April. Eng-
- lanceolu'ta (spear-head-tenri-erf).
30. April. England.
u'oa-u'rsi (Bearberry-like). ^. April. Labra-
vacciniifu' lia '(Bilberry -leaved). 2. April.
3. March. Switzer-
branched). 15. March.
vcluti'na (velvety). April. Europe.
versi'color (various - coloured). 2. May.
Villarsiu'na (Villar's). 6. April. France.
villa' sa (shaggy). 2. April.
vimina'lis (twiggy. Common Osier}.
vlre'scens (greenish - leaved). 8. April.
virga'ta (twiggy). 1^. May.
vitelli'na (yellow - bran
Weigeliu'nu (WeigePs). 10. Britain.
Willdenvia'na (Willdenow's). May.
Woolgaria'na (Woolgar's). 12. April.
Wulfeniu'na (Wulfen's). 6. May. Carinthia.
SA'LMEA. (Named after the Prince
Salm Dyck. Nat. ord., Composites
[Asteracese]. Linn., IQ-Syngencsia 1-
JEqualis. Allied to Bidens.)
Stove evergreen twiners. Cuttings of firm,
stubby, side-shoots, in sand, under a bell-glass,
in bottom-heat; rich fibry loam. Winter
temp., 48 to 58 ; summer, 60 to 85.
S. Eupato'ria (Eupatorium - like). White.
April- South America. 1815.
hirsu'ta (hairy). 6. Yellow. August. Ja-
[ 800 ]
S. sca'ndens (climbing). 6.
Vera Cruz. 1820.
SALPIA'NTHUS. (From safplnx, a tube
or trumpet, and anthos, a flower ; refer-
ring to the coloured calyx, which is
tubular in all the plants in this order.
Nat. ord., Nyctagos [Nyctagynaceae].
Linn., u-Pentandria l-Monoyi/nia. Al-
lied to the Marvel of Peru.)* '
Cuttings, in sand, under a glass, in heat ;
peat and loam. Winter temp., 55 to 60;
summer, CO to 80.
S.fra' grans (sweet-scented). 20. White,
orange. May. Chili. 1844. Green-
lanceolu'ta (spear-head-fearerf). 3. Purple.
June. West Indies. 1824. Stove
purpura'scens (purplish). Variegated. June.
Cuba. 1830. Stove herbaceous.
SALPICHIJE'NA. (From salpinx, a tube,
and chlaina, a cloak ; the covering of
the spore -cases. Nat. ord., Ferns
[Polypodiaceee], Linn., 2-i-Cryptogamia
Stove Fern. See Ferns,
S. volu'bilis (twining). Yellow, brown. July.
SALPICHRO'A. (From salp'mx, a tube,
and chroa, colour ; coloured tube. Nat.
ord., Nightshades [Solanaceffl]. Linn.,
Greenhouse evergreen shrub. Cuttings of
half-ripened shoots, in sand, under a bell-glass ;
peat and loam. Winter temp., 45 to 50.
S. glandulo'sa (glandulous). Yellow. July.
SALPIGLO'SSIS. (From salpinx, a tube,
and glossa, a tongue ; refers to the
style "in the tube of the flower. Nat.
ord., Figivorts [Scrophulariacese], Linn.,
14:-JDidynamia 2 -A ngiospermia . )
Annuals and biennials, from Chili; do best
when sown in autumn and spring, for early
spring and summer blooming ; stratninea
sown in spring, in a gentle hotbed, will bloom
freely in summer and autumn in the greenhouse ;
rich light soil.
S. sinna'ta (scolloped). 1. Purple. August.
pi' eta (painted). 5. Variegated.
May. 1820. Annual.
strami'nea (straw - coloured). l.
Red, white. July. Ifi24. Annual.
SALPIXA'NTHA. (From salpinx, a tube,
and anthos, a flower. Nat. ord., ACM-
thads [Acanthacece]. Linn., l<i-Di(iy-
namia Z-Angiospewiia. Allied to Ruel-
Stove evergreen shrub, Cuttings of young
shoots, in spring and summer, in sandy soil, in
a hotbed ; loam and peat, with a little old
dung, such as that from a spent mushroom-
bed. Winter temp., 48 to 55; summer, 60
S. cocci'nea (scarlet). 3. Scarlet, rose. Sep-
tember. Jamaica. 1814.
SALSAVY. Tragopo'gon porrij'oTtus.
Soil. Light and moderately fertile.
At the time of sowing trench it, turning
in a little manure with the bottom-spit
Sow in March and April, in an open
situation, in shallow drills, nine inches
asunder, scatter the seeds thinly, and
cover them half-an-inch deep. When
the plants are two or three inches high,
thin to ten inches asunder ; during
very dry weather water occasionally
very plentifully, and if half-an-ounce of
guano is added to each gallon of water
it will be very beneficial. They will
have large roots by September or
October ; when you begin taking them
up for use; and in November, when
the leaves begin to decay, a quantity
may be preserved in sand for use in
time of severe frost ; but those left in
the ground will not be injured. In
spring, when those remaining in the
ground begin to vegetate, the shoots,
when a few inches high, may be cut for
use as asparagus, being excellent when
quite young and tender. Suffer a few
plants to rim up to stalk every spring
to produce seed. The best mode of
cooking the roots is to boil and mash
them, form them into cakes, and fry
them in butter. The flavour is that of
SALTS. Saline manures are generally
beneficial, and often essential. They
ought to be put on in very small quan-
tities and frequently, during the time
of the plant's growth.
Common Salt. Chloride of sodium,
applied in the spring at the rate of
twenty bushels per acre, has been
found very beneficial to asparagus,
broad beans, lettuces, onions, carrots,
parsnips, potatoes, and beets. Indeed
its properties are so generally useful,
not only as promoting fertility, but as
destroying slugs, <fco., that it is a good
plan to sow the whole garden every
March with this manure, at the nib-
above specified. The flower garden is
[ 801 ]
included in this recommendation; for
some of the best practical gardeners
recommend it for the stock, hyacinth,
amaryllis, ixia, anemone, colchicum,
narcissus, ranunculus, &c. ; and in the
fruit-garden it has been found beneficial
to almost every one of its tenants,
especially the cherry and apple. On
lawns and walks it helps to drive away
worms, and to destroy moss.
Ammonia. The salts of ammonia
are highly stimulating, and afford, by
their ready decomposition, abundant
food to plants. The dungs of animals
are fertilizing exactly in proportion to
the amount of ammonia in them. The
only care required is not to apply them
too abundantly. Half-an-ounce to each
gallon of water, given at the most twice
a week, is a good recipe for all the
ammoniacal salts. The ammoniacal
gas liquor, at the rate of one pint to two
gallons of water, is highly beneficial to
all plants grown for their leaves.
Chalk (Carbonate of Lime) may be
applied in large quantities, twenty or
thirty tons per acre, to render a light
siliceous soil more retentive, or a heavy
soil more open. Its basis, lime, enters
into the composition of most plants in
some state of combination. If the
chalk is to be burnt into lime before it
is applied, care should be taken that it
does not contain, like some of the
Yorkshire chalks, a large proportion of
carbonate of magnesia. Magnesia re-
mains long in a caustic state, and has
been found injurious to the plants to
which it has been applied."
Chloride of Lime gradually gives out
a portion of its chlorine, and is con-
verted into muriate of lime, a salt ab-
sorbing moisture from the air, which
can hardly exist in any soil, however
light, without keeping it moist ; and its
nauseous odour may be found to keep
off the attacks of the fly, and other
vermin. A solution containing one
ounce in five gallons of water, is said to
destroy the aphis and the caterpillar,
if poured over the trees they infest.
Gas Lime is a hydro-sulphuret of
lime, with a little ammonia. It is an
excellent manure, especially to cab-
bages, turnips, cauliflowers, and brocoli,
dug in at the time of planting or sow-
ing. If sown over the surface at the
time of inserting the crop, at the rate
of twenty bushels per acre, it will effectu-
ally drive away the turnip-fly, slug, &c.
Gypsum, or Plaster of Paris, is sul-
phate of lime. It has been found very
useful as a top-dressing to lawns, and
dug in for turnips and potatoes. Three
hundred weight per acre is abundance.
Nitrates of Potash (Saltpetre), and
of Soda (Cubic Petre),have been found
beneficial to carrots, cabbages, and
lawns. One pound to a square rod of
ground is a sufficient quantity. Both
these nitrates have been found bene-
cial to potatoes in Scotland. Mr.
Murray says that, from 1810 down to
the present time, he has been in ^ the
habit of watering pinks and carnations
with solutions of these two nitrates,
and the benefit has been uniform and
eminent in promoting their luxuriance.
They have also been given in solu-
tion with great benefit to chrysanthe-
mums, lettuces, celery, fuchsias, and
dahlias. One pound to twelve gallons
of water. Nitrate of Soda destroys
Phosphate of Lime. See Bones.
Super-Phosphate of Lime. Chrysan-
themums were much increased in
vigour when watered with a solution
of this salt in the Chiswick Garden, at
the end of July. It is thought, if the
application had been made earlier, the
benefit would have been still more
SALT TBEE. Halimode'ndron.
SA'LVIA. Sage. (From salvo, to save ;
medicinal qualities. Nat. ord., Lipworis
[Lamiacese]. Linn., 2-Diandria l-Mo-
Annuals and biennials, seeds in the open
border; herbaceous perennials by division at
the roots, in spring ; shrubs by cuttings inserted
firmly in the ground, in autumn or spring, like
the common Sage ; greenhouse and stove spe-
cies by cuttings of the young shoots at all
seasons except winter, only the stove kinds
like a little heat; rich, light, good soil. See
Clary and Sage.
S. lanceola'ta <spear-head-/eat>ed). 1. Blue.
July. W. Indies. 1813. Annual.
micra'ntha (small-flowered). 1. Blue. May.
rhombifo'lia (diamond-leaved). Blue. Peru.
[ sn-> ]
S. tene'lla (slender). Blue, June. Jamaica.
HARDY BIENNIALS AND ANNUALS.
S. jEthio'pis (Ethiopian). 3. White, May.
Byzanti'na (Turkey). 1. Blue. July.
ceratophy'lla (Buck-horn-leaved). 2. Yellow.
July. Persia. 1699.
ceratophylloi'des (Buck-horn-leaved-like). 1 . j
Yellow. July. Egypt. 1/71.
ero'sa (kitten-leaved). 1. Blue. July.
Europe. 181". Annual.
folio'sa (leafy). l. Blue. All seasons.
Mexico. 1827. Greenhouse biennial.
hirsu'ta (hairy). 1. Blue. May. 1801.
Hispa'nica (Spanish). l. Blue. July.
Spain. 1739. Annual.
Hormi'num (Horminum). l. Purple. June. ,
South Europe. 1596. Annual.
ru'bru (teA-topped). 1<J. Red.
July. South Europe. 1596.
viola' cea (purple - topped) . 1 .
Purple. June. South Europe. 1596.
nepetifo'lia (Cat-Mint-leaved). 1. Blue.
July. Europe. 1823, Annual.
Nilo'tica (Nile). 1. Blue. July. Egypt.
phlomoi'des (Phlomis-like). 2. Blue. May.
pinna' ta(\e&neted). 1. Purple. July. Le-
Scla'rea (common Clary). 4. White,
purple. August. South Europe. 1562.
-spino'sa, (ihorny-calyxed) . 1, White. June.
Tingita'na ^Tangier). 3. White, July.
vi'ridis (green-topped}, lj. Blue. July.
Italy. 1759. Annual,
GREENHOUSE AND STOVE EVERGREENS,
S. Africa'na (African). 2. Violet. May. Cape
of Good Hope. 1731.
agglutina'ta (clammy). Scarlet. June. New
amethy'stina (amethyst-coloured). 2. Blue.
August. Columbia. 1817. Stove.
au'rea (golden). 3. Blue. July, Cape of
Good Hope. 1731.
auri'ta (eared-/eawd). 2, Lilac, yellow.
May. C. of Good Hope. 1705.
Canarie'nsis (Canary). 4. Purple. July.
eAawa?rr#0i'd l e(Germander.Hke), 1$, Blue,
July. Mexico, 1795.
confertiflo'ra (crowded-flowered), 3, Red.
August, Bio Janeiro, 1838, Stove,
Cre'tica (Cretan), $, Violet, June. Crete,
denta'ta (tootb'leaved). $. White. De-
cember, C. of Good Hope, 1774,
dolichosta'chya (long-spiked), 6. Scarlet.
August. Mexico. 1820.
e'legans (elegant). 4. Cream. July, Mexico,
formo'sa (beautiful). 4, Scarlet. June.
.S. fn'lgens (brilliant). 5. Scarlet. July. Mex.
gesnercpflo'ra (Gesnera-flowered). 3. Scarlet.
March. 1846. Stove.
involucra'ta (involucred). 2. Red. August.
Mexico. 1824. Stove.
lamiifo'lia (Lamium-leaved). 2. Blue. July.
South America. 1821.
occidenta'lis (western). l. White. July.
Jamaica. 1824. Stove,
odora'ta (sweet-scented). 3. White. July.
panicula'ta (panicled). 6. Violet. July.
C. of Good Hope. 1/58.
pa'tens (spreading). 10. Blue. September.
rosccfo'lia (Rose-leaved). Purple. July.