Summer temp., 60 to 90 ; winter, 55 to 60.
H. sca'ndens (climbing). White. May. Sierra
HENNA PLANT. Lawso'nia ine'rmis.
HEPA'TICA. (From hcpaticos, relating
to the liver; referring to the lobed
leaves. Nat. ord.j Crowfoots [Ranun-
culacecej. Linn., 13-Poiyandria G-Po-
Hardy herbaceous perennials; seeds and
division of the plant, or roots, in spring ; sandy
loam, with the addition of a little peat or leaf
H. acutilo'ba (acute-lobed). $. Blue. March.
North America. 1818.
America' 'na (common- American). |. Blue.
March. North America. 1800.
a'lba (white-flowered). . White.
March. North America. 1835.
ru'bra (red-flowered). $. Red.
March. North America. 1835.
angulo'sa (angled). $. Blue. March. North
[ 479 ]
H. trilo'ba (eomroon-three-lobed). $. Pink.
Of Americana and triloba there are
HERACLE'UM. Cow Parsnip. (From
heracles, a plant consecrated to Her-
cules. Nat. ord., Umbcllifers [Apiacese].
Linn., o-Pentandria 2-Digynia.)
Strong coarse plants, adapted for rough
ground, banks of lakes, rivers, and waterfalls.
H. gigante'um is the best for these purposes.
All the species are hardy biennials or herbaceous
perennials, and white flowered.
HERBACEOUS PLANTS are those peren-
nials which lose their stems annually,
whilst the roots continue alive in the
HERBARY was a department of the
garden formerly much more cultivated
than at present, when the more potent
medicinal plants of hotter climates are
so easily procurable. The following is
a list of the tenants of the herhary, the
appropriate cultivation of which will be
found under their particular titles :
Angelica, Balm, Basil, Blessed Thistle,
Borage, Burnet, Caraway, Chamomile,
Chervil, Coriander, Dill, Hyssop, La-
vender, Liquorice, Marigold, Marjoram,
Mint, Pennyroyal, Peppermint, Pur-
slane, Eue, Sage, Savory, Scurvy Grass,
Tansey, Tarragon, Thyme, Wormwood.
HERBE'RTIA. (Named after Dr.
Herbert, Dean of Manchester, a distin-
guished investigator of bulbous plants.
Nat. ord., Irids [Iridacece]. Linn., 16-
Monadelphia I-Triandria. Allied to
Pretty little half-hardy bulbs. Seeds and
off-sets, in spring; sandy loam and a little
peat ; should be kept in a cold pit in winter, or
protected in a dry border.
H. cceru'lea (sky-blue). Blue. April. Texas.
Drummondia'na (Drummond's). Violet.
April. Texas. 1842.
pulche'lla (neat), f. Blue, purple. July.
pusi'lla (small). Yellow. June. Brazil.
HERB-GRACE. See Rue.
HERB PARIS. Pa'ris.
HERB ROBERT. Gera'nium Robertia'-
HERCULES' CLUB. Zantho'xylum da'va
HERITIE'RA. Looking-glass plant.
(Named after L'Heritier, a French
botanist. Nat. ord., Sterculiads [Ster-
culiacese]. Linn., Sl-Afonceda 10-De-
candrla. Allied to Sterculia.)
Stove evergreen trees ; cuttings of ripe young
shoots, in sand, under a glass, and in brisk
bottom heat ; sandy rich loam and a little peat ;
Summer temp., 60 to 85 ; winter, 50 to 60.
H. littora'lis (shore). 20. Eed. East Indies.
mi'nor (smaller). 12. Mauritius. 1842.
HERMA'NNIA. (Named after Paul
Hermann, a botanist. Nat. ord., Byttne-
riads [Byttneriacese]. Linn., 16-Mona-
delphia 2-Pentandria. Allied to Ma-
Greenhouse evergreen shrubs from the Cape
of Good Hope, with yellow flowers, except
where otherwise mentioned. Cuttings of young
shoots, in sandy soil, in spring, under a glass ;
sandy loam and a little fibry peat. Winter
temp., 40 to 45.
H. alnifo'lia (Alder-leaved). 7. March. 1728.
althceifo' Ha (Mallow-leaved), 2i. April.
arge'ntea (silvery). 2. Orange. May. 1820.
coronopifo'lia (Buckhorn-leaved). 2. June.
cuneifo'lia (wedge-leaved). 2. August. 1791,
decu'mbens (lying-down). 1. May. 1821.
diosmaifn'lia (Diosma-leaved). April. 1794.
fla'mmea (flame-cowered). 3. Orange.
fra 1 grans (fragrant). 2. 1822.
glandulo'sa (glandular). 2. June. 1822.
grandiflo'ra (large-flowered). Red. 1791.
hispi'dula (slightly-bristled). March. 1824.
holoseri'cea (velvet- leaved). 2. June. 1792.
hyssopifo'lia (Hyssop -leaved). 7. Straw.
inci'sa (cut-leaved). 2. June. 1816.
infla'ta (swollen). 3. Tawny. September.
South America. 1829-
involucra'ta (involucred). 2. May. 1794.
lavandulafo'liu (Lavender - leaved); H.
mi'cans (glittering). 2. 7790.
multiflo'ra (many-flowered). 3. April. 1791.
odora'ta (sweet-scented). 3. May. 1780.
plica'ta (plaited- leaved}. 3. November.
procu'mbens (lying-down). l. May. 1792.
pulverule'nta (powdered). 2. June. 1820.
sca'bra (rough- leaved). 3. April. 1/89-
tenuifo'lia (slender-leaved). 2. June.
trifnlia'ta (three-leaved). 2. 1752.
trifurca'ta (three-forked). 3. Purple. May.
triphy'lla (three-leaved). 2. June. 1819.
HERMI'NIUM. (Derivation not ex-
plained. Nat.ord.,0rc/rfs [Orchidaceae].
Linn., 20-Gynandria 1-Monandria. Al-
lied to Gymnadenia.)
Terrestrial orchids inhabiting dry chalky
banks- Divisions of the roots; chalky loam
L 480 ]
and fibry peat ; some hardy enough for a shady
border, and others requiring the greenhouse.
H. Alpi'num (Alpine). White. May. Swit-
corda'tum (heart-leaved). . Yellowish
green. March. North West Africa.
conge' stum (crowded -flower ed). Green.
mono'rchis (one-bulbed). Green. June.
HERNA'NDIA. Jack-in-a-box. (Named
after F. Hernandez, M.D,, a Spanish
botanist. Nat. ord., Daphnads [Thy-
melaceae]. Linn., 21-Monocda 3-Tri-
andria. Allied to Inocarpus.)
Stove evergreen trees. Cuttings of ripe
shoots, in sand, under a bell-glass, and in brisk
bottom-heat; peat and loam. Summer temp.,
60 to 85 ; winter, 50 to 60.
H. Guiane'nsis (Guiana), 50. Guiana. 1820.
oci'gera (egg-bearing). 50. East Indies.
sono'ra (sounding). 50. East Indies. 1693.
HERON'S BILL. Ero'dium.
HERPE'STES. (From 1ierpestcs t a creep-
ing thing, in reference to the creeping
stems. Nat. ovd.,Figworts [Scrophula-
riacene]. Linn., l-Didynamia '2-Angio-
spermia. Allied to Gratiola.)
Aquatic perennials. Seeds and divisions ; rich
loamy soil. H. cuneifolia is hardy, the other
two require pans or tubs of water in a stove.
H. cuneifo'lia (wedge-leaved). . Blue. August.
North America. 1812.
Monnie'ria (Monnier's). . Light blue.
August. South America. 1772.
-^sti'i'cta (erect). 1. Blue. August. 1824.
HESPEEA'NTHA. Evening Flower.
(From hesperos, the evening, and an-
thos, a flower. Nat. ord., Irids [Iri-
daceae]. Linn., '3-Triandria l-Mono-
yynia. Allied to Ixia.)
Small bulbs from the Cape of Good Hope.
Offsets ; sandy loam and peat ; requiring the
protection of a cold pit in winter.
H. angu'sta (narrow-leaved). . White. May.
cinnamo'mea (Cinnamon). A. Violet. April.
falca'ta (sickle-leaved). $. Violet. May. 1/87.
radia'ta (radiated). . Violet. May. 1794.
HE'SPERIS. llocket. (From hesperos,
the evening star ; rockets being sweeter
towards the evening. Nat. ord., Cru-
cifers [Brassicaceoej. Linn., 15 Tetra-
Annuals and biennials, sow in open border in
March and April ; perennials, division of the
root, and giving them fresh soil ; the best time
for this is after they have finished flowering and
fresh growth has commenced ; light rich soil.
H.pulche'lla (neat). 1. Red. July. Levant.
pygmas'a (dwarf). Purple. June. Syria. 1828.
ramosi'ssima (branchiest). $. Red. July.
. Algiers. 1819.
H. ela'ta (tall). 4. Pink. June. Europe. 1824.
fra' grans (fragrant). 1. Purple. May. Si-
grandifto'ra (large-flowered). 4. White,
purple. July. 1820.
I heterophy'lla (various-leaved). 4. Red. May.
lacinin'ta (fringed). 1|. Purple. May. South
runcina'ta (irregular-lobed) . 1$. White,
purple. June. Hungary. 1804.
bitumino'sa (clammy). l.
White, purple. June.
tri'stis (sad). 1, Purple, May. Austria.
HARDY HERBACEOUS PERENNIALS.
H. a'prica (exposed). . Purple. May. Siberia.
exce'lsa (lofty). 3. White. May. 1828.
matrona'lis (matronly). 4. Purple. June.
albiflo'ra (white -flowered). 4.
White. June. Europe. 1/59.
ed). 2. White. June. Europe. 1597-
foliiflo'ra (leaf - flowered). 2.
Green. June. Europe. 1597.
horte'nsis (garden). Purple. June.
purpu'reo-ple'na (double-purple) .
Red. June. Europe. 1597.
Sib'iricu (Siberian). 3. Purple.
June. Siberia. 1800.
sylve'stris (wood). Pink. June.
variega'ta (variegated - double -
flowered). 2. White, red. June.
repa'nda (wavy-edged). 2. Purple. June.
specio'sa (showy). &. Rose, purple. April.
HESPEROSCO'RDUM. (Literally the
onion of the west, from hcspuros, the
evening, and scordon, garlic. Nat. ord.,
Lily worts [Liliacese]. Linn., ii-Hex-
andria 1-Monoyynia. Allied to Allium.)
Seeds or offsets in spring; sandy loam; re-
quire a little protection in winter.
H. hyaci'nthinum (Hyacinth-like). 1. Blue.
la'cteum (milk-white). 1$. White. July.
HE'SSEA. (A genus of little Cape
bulbs, named after M. Hens, a mis-
sionary ; found in all our books, but the
living plants remain btill to be intro-
HETEKANTHE'RA. (From heteros, va-
riable, and finer, anther. Nat. ord.,
Pontederads [Pontederacesej. Linn.,
3 - Triandrin 1 -Monoqyn ia. )
Water perennials allied to Lilies. Limosa
will thrive in a pond or stream ; the others re-
quire tubs in the greenhouse and stove ; divi-
sion ; rich loam.
H. acu'ta (acute). White. June. Virginia.
limo'sa (bog). Blue. July. North Ame-
renifo'rmis (kidney-leaved}. Blue. July.
South America. 1824.
HETEROCH.T/TA. (From heteros, va-
riable, and chaite, a bristle; referring
to the flower envelopes. Nat. ord.,
Composites [ Asteracese] . Linn., 10-
Syngenesia Z-Superflua. Allied to Eri-
Hardy herbaceous perennial. Division of the
plant, in spring ; deep sandy loam.
H , pube'scens (downy). White. July. Mex-
HETEROMO'RPHA. (From heteros, va-
riable, and morpha, form; referring
to the leaves. Nat. ord., Umbel-lifers
[Apiacese]. Linn., o-Penlandria 2-
Greenhouse evergreen shrub. Cuttings of
young shoots, under a bell-glass, in sand;
sandy loam. Winter temp., 35 to 45.
H. arbore'scens (tree-like). 2. Yellow. Au-
gust. Cape of Good Hope, 1810.
HETEBO'NOHA. (From heretos, vari-
able, and name, distribution; referring
to the leaves. Nat. ord., Mclastomads
[Melastomaceee], Linn., S-Octandria
l-Monogynia. Allied to Ehexia.)
Stove evergreen shrubs from Mexico. Cut-
tings of young shoots, in spring, in sandy peat,
under a bell-glass, and then placed in bottom-
heat ; sandy peat, and pieces of charcoal, and
sandstone, with good drainage. Summer temp..
60 to 80 ; winter temp., 48 to 55.
H. divers! fo' Hum (various-leaved). 2. Red.
subtripline'rvium (under - three * nerved).
White. June. 1824.
( HETERO'PTERYS. (From heteros, va-
rious, and pteron, a wing; referring to
the wings of the seed vessels being of
different forms. Nat. ord., Malplyhiads
[Malpighiaceoe]. Linn., iQ-Decandria
3-Triyyniu. Allied to Banisteria.)
Stove climbers, except nitida, which is a
shmb. Cuttings of firm young shoots, in silver
sand, over sandy peat, and plunged in bottom-
heat in April ; sandy peat and loam, with pieces
of charcoal, and thorough drainage. Summer
temp., 60 to 85 ; winter, 50 to 55.
H. car u! lea (blue). 10. Blue. West Indies.
clirysophy'lla (golden - leaved). Orange.
floribu'nda (bundle-flowered). Blue. Mex-
ni'tida (glossy). 10. Yellow. Brazil. 1809-
undula'ta (wavy - leaved}. July. Buenos
HETEROSPE'RMUM. (From heteros,
variable, and sperma, seeds. Nat. ord.,
Composites [Asteraceag] . Linn., 10-
Hardy annual. Sow in the open border in
April, or in a slight hotbed in March ; seedlings
to be transplanted.
H. plnna'tum (leafleted). 2. Yellow. August.
New Spain. 1799-
HETEROTHE'CA. (From heteros^ va-
rious, and theca, a covering ; referring
to the flower envelopes. Nat. ord.,
Composites [ Asteraceee] . Linn., 19-
Hardy herbaceous perennial. Seeds and
divisions of the plant, in spring; common
H, sca'bra (rough). Yellow. August. North
HETERO'TRICHUBI. (From heteros,
various, and thrix, hair ; referring to
the disposition of the hairs on the
leaves, &c. Nat. ord., Melastomads [Me-
lastomacesej. Linn., W-Decandria 1-
Monogynia. Allied to Miconia.)
Stove evergreen shrubs. Cuttings of young
shoots, in sandy peat, under a bell-glass, and in
bottom-heat, in "spring ; sandy peat and fibry
loam. Summer temp., 60 to 80; winter, 48
H. ma'crodon (long-toothed). 7. White. Sep-
tember. South America. 1848.
ni'veum (snowy). White. May. St. Do-
pa' tens (spreading). Blush. May. St.
HEU'CHERA. (Named after Professor
Heitcher, a German botanist. Nat. ord.,
Saxifrages [Saxifragaceai]. Linn., 0-
Hardy herbaceous perennials ; divisions of
the plant any time in spring ; common garden
H. America' na (American). 1. Purple. May.
North America. 1656.
cylindra'cea (cylindric-panicled) . 2. Green.
May. North America. 1830.
gla'bra (smooth). 1. Pink. May. North
h i'spida (bristly). 3, Purple. May. Virginia.
[ 482 ]
H. JI/ew^/e'siJCMenzies's). White. May. North |
pube'scens (downy). 1. Pink, violet. June.
North America. 1812.
Richardso'nii (Richardson's). 1. Green.
North America. 1827.
villo'sa (shaggy). . Violet. May. Canada.
HEWA'RDIA. (Named after Mr. Hew-
ard. Nat.orcl.,Po/^orfs [Polypodiacese] .
Linn., %-Cryptoyamia 1-FUices.)
A stove fern; divisions in spring; peat and
sandy loam. Summer temp., 6w to 80; win-
ter, 48 to 55.
H. adiantoi'des (Maiden-hair-like). Brown.
HEY'NEA. (Named after Dr.Heync,
a German botanist. Nat. ord., Mellads
[Meliacese]. Linn., W-Decandria 1-
Monogynia. Allied to Trichilia.)
Stove evergreen, white-flowered trees. Cut-
tings of well-ripened young shoots, in sand,
under a bell-glass, in bottom-heat ; sandy, rich
loam and a little peat. Summer temp., 60 to
85 ; winter, 55.
H. quinque'juga (five-paired). 20. Java. 1816.
tri'juga (three-paired). 20. September.
HIBBE'RTIA. (Named by G.Hibbcrt, a
distinguished promoter of botany. Nat.
ord., Dilleniads [Billeniaceae]. Linn.,
IS-Polyandriu il-Trigynia. "Allied to
Greenhouse evergreen shrubs, with yellow
flowers, from New Holland, except where other-
wise mentioned. Cuttings of half- ripened
shoots, in sandy soil, under a bell-glass, in
spring ; sandy loam, and a little peat. Winter
temp., 40 to 45. Volubilis is an elegant
twiner, and grossularieKfolia makes either a
creeper or a trailer; it has a fine effect sus-
pended from a basket ; does beautifully for
hanging down the sides of a rockwork in sum-
H. cistifo'lia (Cistus-leaved). 1. June. 1826.
Cunningha'mi (Cunningham's). 2. July
denta'ta (toothed). 6. 1814. Twiner.
flexruo'sa (zigzag). 2. May. 1823.
grossularicefo'liu, (Gooseberry- leaved). 6,
May. 1816. Trailer.
linen' ris (narrow-teamed). 6. June. 1821.
obtusifo'Ua (blunt-leaved). 2. Van Die-
man's Land. 1824.
peduncula'ta (/o#-leaf-stalked). 2. June.
perfolia'ta (leaf-pierced). 3. May. 1842.
sali'gna (Willow-teamed). 3. July. 1823.
virga'ta (twiggy). 3. July. )S22.
volu'bilis (twining). 8. June. Cape of Good
Hope. 1/90. Twiner.
HIBI'SCUS. (Virgil's name for the
Marsh Mallow, Nat. ord., Mullotv-
worls [Malvaceae]. Linn., \(\-Mona-
Hardy annuals sow in open border in the
beginning of April ; tender annuals sow in
hotbed seedlings to have out-door or green-
house treatment ; hardy herbaceous require
dividing in spring, and a moist situation to
grow in ; hardy shrubs require an open situa-
tion fully exposed to the sun, by seeds, and
double ones by layers, by cuttings of ripe
shoots under a hand-light in autumn, and kept
on all the winter, and also by grafting. Green-
house and stove species are propagated by young
shoots, in sandy soil, under a bell-glass, the
stove kinds also requiring bottom-heat, and the
greenhouse kinds liking a little too, after they
have stood a week in the cutting pots ; peat
and loam; usual greenhouse and stove tem-
H. Africa'nus (African). 2. White. June.
Huge' Hi (Baron Hugel's). May. Swan
Trio'num (Bladder Kctmia). 2. Yellow,
brown. July. Italy. 15Q0.
H. digita'tus (finger-leaved). 2. White, red'
August. Brazil. 1816.
- - Keria'nus (Ker's). 2. White,
red. August. Brazil. 1816.
longiflo'rus (long-flowered). Pale yellow.
August. East Indies. 1817-
radia'tus (rayed). 2. Yellow. July. East
tetraphy'llus (four- leaved). l. Yellow.
July. Bengal. 1818. i
liitifo'lins ( Vine-leaved). 2. Yellow. August.
East Indies. 1690.
HARDY HERBACEOUS PERENNIALS.
H. grandiflo'rus (large-flowered). 3. Flame.
July. Georgia. 1816. Half-hardy.
inca'nns (hoary). 3. Yellow. September.
milita'ris (military). 3. Purple. August.
North America. 1804.
Moscheu'tos (Mallow Rose). 4. White,
pink. August. North America.
palu'stris (marsh). 3. Pink. August. North
pentaca'rpus (five-fruited). 3. Lilac, red.
August. Venice. 1752.
ro'seus (rose-coloured). 4. Pink. August.
sca'ber (rough). 2. Yellow. August.
specio'sus (shewy). 2. Scarlet. July. North
(Syrian). 8. Purple. August.
Syria. 1596. Deciduous shrub.
a'lbus (white-flowered). 8. AVhite.
a'lbus-ple'nns (double-white). 8.
marginu'tus (bordered-leaved). 8.
Purple, white. August. Syria.
pwrmt'retts (purple -flowered}- 8.
H. Syri'acuspurpu'reo-ple'mis (double-purple).
8. Purple. August.
- ru'ber (red-lowered). 8. Red. Au-
- variega'tus (variegated -flowered).
8. Striped. August.
Virgi'nicus (Virginian). 2. Red. August.
Wra'yce (Mrs. Wray's). 10. Purple, Octo-
ber. Swan River. 1839. Deciduous
GREENHOUSE EVERGREEN SHRUBS.
H. gossypi'nus (Cotton- like). 4. Yellow. July.
Cape of Good Hope. 1818.
grossula'rite (Gooseberry-feaed). 4. Blush.
June. Swan River.
heterophy'llus (various-leaved). 6. White,
red. August. New South Wales. 1803.
multi'fidus (many-parted-/eaed). 3. Azure.
September. New Holland. 1837. Deci-
Richardso'ni (Richardson's). 3. Yellow.
August. New South Wales.
STOVE EVERGREEN SHRUBS, &C.
H. Abelmo'schus (Musk Akro). 3. Yellow.
August. India. 1640.
JEthio'picus (Ethiopian). 15. Purple. Au-
gust. Cape of Good Hope. 1774.
bifurca'tus (two-forked). 2. Purple. June.
Borbo'nicus (Bourbon). 10. Yellow. July.
Camera 'ni (Cameron's). 1. Rosy. July.
fu'lgetis( brilliant). Red, August.
cancella'tus (latticed). 3. Yellow. July.
East Indies. 1817.
colli' nus (bill-inhabiting). 4. Yellow, brown.
crini'tus (long-haired) . 3. Yellow, red.
September. Prome. 1828. Herbaceous
diversifo'lius (various-leaved). 6. Yellow.
June. East Indies. 1798.
fe'rox (fierce- stinging). 5. Yellow. May.
New Grenada. 1844.
ferrugi'neus (rusty). 15. Scarlet. Mada-
ficu'lneus (Fig^leaved). 4. Yellow, purple.
June. Ceylon. 1732.
furca'tus (forked- ea^ed). 2. Yellow. Au-
gust. East Indies. 1816. Herbaceous
Jerroldia'nus (Mr. Jerrold's).
July. Brazil. 1843.
la'mpas (lamp). 10. Pink.
lila' tinus (Lilzc-flowered). 6. Lilac. New I
liliiflo'rus (Lily-flowered). 10. Scarlet. I
July. Mauritius. 1828.
Li'ndlei (Lindley's). 3. Purple. December.
Maclenya'nus(Ma.cLea.y's). Yellow. August.
West Indies. 1827.
Ma'niftot (Manihot). 3. Yellow. July.
East Indies. 1712. Herbaceous pe-
H. muta' bilis (changeable). 15. White. No-
vember. East Indies. 1690.
peduncula'tus (/owg - leaf-stalked). 2. Red.
August. Cape of Good Hope. 1812.
pentaspe'rmus (five-seeded). 3. Yellow.
July. Jamaica. 1825.
phoeni'ceus (purple-flowered). 8. Purple.
July. East Indies. 1796.
pulche'llus (beautiful). 3. Yellow. July.
East Indies. 1820.
rhombifo'lius (diamond-leaved). 4. Purple,
July. East Indies. 1823.
ro'sa-Malaba'rica (Malabar- Rose). 2. Scar-
let. August. East Indies.
ro'sa-Sine'nsis (Chinese-Rose). 10. Red.
July. East Indies. 1731.
- ca'rnea-ple'na (double-flesh). 10. Flesh,
July. East Indies. 1731.
- fla'va-ple'na (double-yellowish). 10.
Yellow. July. East Indies.
- lu'tea (double-yellow). 10. Yellow.
July. East Indies. 1823.
- ru' bra-pie' na (double -red). 10. Red.
July. East Indies.
- variega'ta-ple'na (double - variegated).
10. Striped. July. East Indies.
sple'ndens (shining). 10. Rose. May.
New Holland. 1828.
Telfai'ricE (Mrs. Telfair's). 2. Rose. July.
trilo'bus (three-lobed). 2. Yellow. July.
West Indies. 1818.
tubulo'sus (tubular). 2. Yellow. August.
East Indies. 1796.
veluti'nus (velvet). 6. White. July. Timor.
HIDE-BOUND. See Bark-bound.
HIERA'CIUM. Hawkweed. (A name
from Pliny for eye-salve; referring to
the ancient employment of the juice.
Nat. ord., Composites [Asteracese],
Linn., IV-Synyenesia 1-sEqnulis.)
Hardy herbaceous perennials, with one ex-
ception, and all yellow-flowered, except where
otherwise mentioned. The dwarf ones fitted for
the front of borders, rock-works, and alpine
grounds. Seeds and divisions of the plant in
spring; light, rich loam. Fruticosum is a
greenhouse shrub ; cuttings will strike in sandy
soil, either under a bell-glass, or a hand-light,
during the summer ; sandy loam suits it, with a
little peat. Winter temp., 35 to 40.
H. alpe'stre (Alpine). . July. Switzerland.
alpi'num (mountain). . July. Britain.
amplexicau'le (stem-clasping). l. July.
like). l. July. Switzerland. 1819.
anchusafo'lium (Bugloss-leaved). 1. July.
angustifo' Hum (narrow-leaved). . May.
(ruranti'acum (Orange). l. Orange. June.
fla'vum (yellow). l.J. July,
auri'cula (wmde^-eared). l, July. England.
HIE [ 4
H. lii'fidwn (twice-cut). lj. June, Hungary.
bructeola'tum (bracted;. 14. August.
calca'reum (chalky). 4. July. Europe.
Canade'nse (Canadian). 2. July. Canada.
ccrinthoi'des (Honey-wort- like). 14. August.
cilia' turn (hair-fringed) . 2. July. Crete.
colli'num (hill). 2- July. Switzerland.
corymbo'sum (corymbed). 2. July. 1817.
crassifo'lium (thick-leaved). 4. July. Hun-
cro'ceum ( Saffron). 1. June. Siberia. 1818.
cydonicKfo'lium (Quince-leaved). 2. July.
cymo'sum (cymed). 1. May. Europe. 1739.
denticula'tum (small- toothed). 1. July.
ec/iioi'des (Viper's Bugloss-like). jf. July.
elonga'tum (lengthened). 1. July. Switzer-
eriopho'rum (wool-bearing). 1. August.
South Europe. 1817.
eriophy'llum (woolly-leaved). 14. June.
fascicula'tum (bundled). 5. July. Canada.
flagella're (twiggy). 1. May. 1816.
Florenti'num (Florentine). 2. July. Ger-
folio'sum (leafy). 2. July. Hungary. 1805.
frutico'sum (shrubby). 2. July. Madeira.
1/85. Greenhouse shrub.
glabru'tnm (smooth). 4. July. Switzer-
tubulo'sum (tubulous). 4- July.
Gmeli'ni (Gmelin's). 14. June. Siberia.
Gochna'ti (Gochnati's). 1. June. Switzer-
-~ Grono'vii (Gronovius's). 1. June. North
Halle'ri (Haller's). 4. July. Britain.
hetcrophy'llum (various-leaved). 2. Au-
Hoppea'num (Hoppe's). 4. June. Switzer-
hu'milt: (humble). \. July. Germany.
bracttia'tum (brachiate). 4 June.
inca'num (hoary). 2. July. Caucasus. 1817.
incarna'tum (flesh-coloured). 14. Pink.
June. Carniola. 1815.
inci'sum (cut-leaved). $. July. Switzer-