Then the oxeye
daisies come up in May, and it's this gorgeous field of white flowers."
Veronica) Mouse-ear chickweed Lespedeza Prostrate spurge Chicory Mallow Spotted spurge Cinquefoil Black medic Spurweed Hop clover Mugwort Wild strawberry White clover Wild mustard Thistles Cranesbill Wild onion Prostrate vervain English daisy Birdseye pearlwort Wild violet Oxeye
daisy Field pennycress Yellow woodsorrel Dandelion Pennywort Common yarrow Dichondra Parsley piert Yellow rocket Curly dock * Actually a sedge, not a true grass.
Narrow-leaved hawkweed (Hieracium umbellatum), common dandelion (Taraxacum officinale), pearly everlasting (Anaphalis margaritacea), yarrow (Achillea millefolium), and oxeye
daisy (Leucanthemum vulgare) were classified under the sunflower family.
daisy (Leucanthemum vulgare Lam.), an invasive non-native species, was the dominant plant (average canopy cover of 21 percent) on all three landings regardless of the grazing treatment (Figure 1).
The effect of phenological stage on detectability of yellow hawkweed (Heiracium pratense) and oxeye
daisy (Chrysanthemum leucanthemum) with remote multispectral digital imagery.
Harking back to the region's colonial heritage, brick-front facades are enlivened by gracious porticos, boxed dormers, grapevine mortar joints, painted shutters, and oxeye
(Later in the full vegetative roar of summer, they will be able to pick other flowers to their hearts' content: double fistfuls of sweet-scented royal blue lupine, huge bouquets of fire-red paintbrush, cerise fireweed, pearly everlasting, and oxeye
Oldfield cinquefoil (Potentilla simplex Michx.) and oxeye
daisy [Chrysanthemum leucanthemum L.
For example, Stiling and Rossi (1997) found that parasitism of galling insects on sea oxeye
daisy, Borrichia frutescens, was greater on fertilized plants.
A few wildflowers, including seaside goldenrod, oxeye
daisy and railroad vine, add unexpected dabs of color to the sun-bleached landscape.
The best ones to start with are primroses, cowslips, oxeye
daisies and violets.
First a sturdy hole resistant to explosive pressure is dug, a charge is set to explode in its bottom, then the hole is filled with fist-sized rocks or iron scrap, tightly packed with dirt, and finally the trap is camouflaged, say with pretty oxeye
daisies, the petals of which a tired soldier loves to finger as he remembers his sweetheart.