flower (part of speech: noun)
fuchsia, crocus, fleur-de-lis, geranium, amaryllis, hawthorn, aster, edelweiss, morning-glory, snowberry, water lily, snowball, phlox, Queen Anne's lace, marigold, columbine, sweet william, rhododendron, mayflower, hepatica, yucca, oleander, clematis, camellia, hydrangea, chrysanthemum, rose, azalea, spirea, black-eyed susan, wallflower, hibiscus, bluebell, flax, periwinkle, cowslip, lupine, ranunculus, dahlia, anemone, forget-me-not, verbena, cornflower, orchid, indigo, lady's slipper, buttercup, jonquil, wisteria, trillium, mimosa, strawflower, iris, pansy, baby's breath, daffodil, tulip, daisy, acacia, primrose, rosemary, dogwood, goldenrod, smilax, lilac, gladiolus, narcissus, duckweed, peony, lotus, lily, carnation, lavender, dandelion, laurel, gardenia, flower, snapdragon, sweet pea, begonia, African violet, foxglove, foxtail, zinnia, viburnum, hyacinth, poppy, bloodroot, heather, sunflower, magnolia, larkspur, poinsettia, hollyhock, violet, jasmine, petunia
- He loved the green road where the wild roses blushed and the honeysuckle drooped its fragrant petals, but most of all he loved the graceful horses and sleek cows which just now were grazing in the fields on either side; and the shy creatures, with the subtle instinct by which all animals test the quality of human friendship, took him into their confidence and came gladly at his call and did his bidding.
- There were also a number of attractive cottages with spacious porches hung with honeysuckle and of these the Rossmores occupied one of the less pretentious kind. - "The Lion and the Mouse A Story of an American Life", Charles Klein.
- " Come away," it seemed to say, " from this palace and these unkind people, and I will give you freedom, and we will roam together over the wide world, and sleep beneath the stars, and drink of the clear brooks and bathe in the streams; in the summer the sky shall be our tent, and the stars shall be our candles, and in the winter we will make ourselves snug and warm in the heart of the woods; we will wander over hill and valley, and will float on a raft down the broad river till we come to the sea; and we will cross the great sea, and I will give you a little cottage of your own, all overgrown with honeysuckle, where the bees hum and boom, and there I will lull you to sleep with a song." - "The Blue Rose Fairy Book", Maurice Baring.