ANNUAL VS PERENNIAL FLOWERS - ANNUAL VS


Annual vs perennial flowers - Blossom wedding flowers - Flowers and petals.



Annual Vs Perennial Flowers





annual vs perennial flowers






    perennial flowers
  • A perennial plant or simply perennial (Latin per, "through", annus, "year") is a plant that lives for more than two years. The term is often used to differentiate a plant from shorter lived annuals and biennials.





    annual
  • (botany) a plant that completes its entire life cycle within the space of a year

  • Occurring once every year

  • Calculated over or covering a period of a year

  • completing its life cycle within a year; "a border of annual flowering plants"

  • a reference book that is published regularly once every year

  • (of a plant) Living for a year or less, perpetuating itself by seed











the first Flowers of 2010 in my Garden




the first Flowers of 2010 in my Garden





Crocus (plural: crocuses, croci) is a genus of perennial flowering plants, native to a large area from coastal and subalpine areas of central and southern Europe (including the islands of the Aegean), North Africa and the Middle East, across Central Asia to western China.

The genus Crocus is placed botanically in the iris family (Iridaceae). The plants grow from corms and are mainly hardy perennials, and are found in a wide range of habitats, including woodland, scrub and meadows.

There are about eighty species of crocus (of which approximately 30 are cultivated). Their cup-shaped, solitary, salverform flowers taper off into a narrow tube. Their color varies enormously, although lilac, mauve, yellow and white are predominant. The grass-like, ensiform leaf[1] shows generally a white central stripe along the leaf axis. The leaf margin is entire. Crocuses typically have three stamens. The spice saffron is obtained from the stigmas of Crocus sativus, an autumn/fall-blooming species.

The name of the genus is derived from the Greek krokos (??????). This in turn is probably a loan word from a Semitic language, related to Hebrew karkom, Aramaic kurkama, Persian and Arabic kurkum, which mean saffron or saffron yellow











Behold the Fuschia




Behold the Fuschia





The story of the Fuschia:

Back before I had developed a love for gardening, I was um, relatively clueless about the types of flowers (even annual vs perennial).

One day, being a new driver with access to a vehicle, my mother asked me to go to the store and buy hanging baskets for her and our neighbor, Mary, because the impatients were on sale. She asked me to pick out two pink or red for Mary, and a fuschia for her.

I came back with two pink impatients for Mary and two fuschia ones for my mom.

Apparently, a fuschia, and a fuschia COLORED impatient are not the same.










annual vs perennial flowers







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FLOWERS FOR GRAVE SITES - FLOWERS FOR


Flowers For Grave Sites - Flower Bed Perennials.



Flowers For Grave Sites





flowers for grave sites






    grave sites
  • (Grave site) A grave is a location where a dead body (typically that of a human, although sometimes that of an animal) is buried. Graves are usually located in special areas set aside for the purpose of burial, such as graveyards or cemeteries.





    flowers
  • (of a plant) Produce flowers; bloom

  • (flower) bloom: produce or yield flowers; "The cherry tree bloomed"

  • (flower) a plant cultivated for its blooms or blossoms

  • Induce (a plant) to produce flowers

  • (flower) reproductive organ of angiosperm plants especially one having showy or colorful parts

  • Be in or reach an optimum stage of development; develop fully and richly











flowers for grave sites - Lest We




Lest We Forget:: The Grave Sites of the Union Civil War Generals Buried in the United States


Lest We Forget:: The Grave Sites of the Union Civil War Generals Buried in the United States



For the first time in one place, this book presents photographs of and information about the grave sites of all 576 substantive Union Civil War generals who are buried in the United States. An Appendix covers the seven substantive generals who are buried outside the United States. If you are already actively looking for some or all of these grave sites, this book will greatly help you find these burial sites. If you are new to this aspect of Civil War history, this book can open up a whole new area of interest.The book functions as a history book for anyone interested in learning more about these officers and as a travel guide for anyone interested in finding any of these grave sites. Concise biographical information is presented about each general. Photographs of each general's grave marker are presented, and often close up photographs are also provided, making it easy for the reader to see the important inscriptions on the grave markers. The cemetery address or directions for finding the cemetery are also provided. And where possible cemetery section or block numbers or letters are provided to further help the reader locate a particular grave site.Whether you are a seasoned grave hunter or merely interested in history and the Civil War, this book belongs on your bookshelf. These generals, in leading the Union army to victory in the Civil War, helped preserve the Union and end slavery. They should not be forgotten.










80% (8)





After the service




After the service





St. Micheal`s Cemetery, Douglas Ontario, dad`s final resting place. An appropriate Ottawa Valley send-off.

Oh Danny boy, the pipes, the pipes are calling

From glen to glen, and down the mountain side
The summer's gone, and all the roses falling
'Tis you, 'tis you must go and I must bide.
But come ye back when summer's in the meadow
Or when the valley's hushed and white with snow
'Tis I'll be here in sunshine or in shadow
Oh Danny boy, oh Danny boy, I love you so.

And if you come, when all the flowers are dying
And I am dead, as dead I well may be
You'll come and find the place where I am lying
And kneel and say an "Ave" there for me.

And I shall hear, tho' soft you tread above me
And all my grave will warmer, sweeter be
For you will bend and tell me that you love me
And I shall sleep in peace until you come to me.

I'll simply sleep in peace until you come to me.

And I shall rest in peace until you come to me.
Oh, Danny Boy, Oh, Danny Boy, I love you so.

(The unofficial signature song of Irish Canadians and Americans)












'Declining' - Entry for 'Sound Brief' for Photo5 comp




'Declining' - Entry for 'Sound Brief' for Photo5 comp





This sound, when first listened to, sounds like something falling. With more thought about what this sound meant to me I felt it was descent, failure, heading toward an end or an outcome and declining. The more I thought the further I went down the track of declining, the decline of the natural body starting to occur represented by the spiraling effect of the sound, and so this photo was created. The Arum Lily, representing resurrection, and white Lily representing love, remain at the site as a sign of respect to the fallen and her family. (Natural lighting, no enhancements.)









flowers for grave sites







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