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Willows, also called sallows, and osiers, form the genus Salix, around 400 speciesMabberley, D.J. 1997. [1]

271 relations: Alexander Pope, Alpine climate, Alternative medicine, Americas, Ancient Egypt, Ancient Greece, Aphid, Aravah (Sukkot), Arctic, Aspirin, Assyria, Award of Garden Merit, Bach flower remedies, Bark, Basket weaving, Bayer, Biofilter, Biofuel, Biological engineering, Biomass, Bodhisattva, Box, Broom, Buddhism, Cancer Research UK, Carl Linnaeus, Catkin, Chair, Charcoal, Constructed wetland, Coppicing, Coracle, Cricket bat, Cultivar, Deciduous, Dioecy, Doll, Drainage system (agriculture), Ecology, Edward Stone (cleric), Elder Mother, Energy crop, Energy forestry, Erosion, Eudicots, Evergreen, Felix Hoffmann, Fence, Fever, Fiber, ..., Fish, Flag, Flower, Flowering plant, Formica rufa group, Four species, French drain, Geisha, Genus, Glossary of botanical terms, Guanyin, Habitat, Hans Christian Andersen, Harry Potter, Hedge, Henrietta Howard, Countess of Suffolk, Hippocrates, Hogwarts, Honeydew (secretion), Hybrid (biology), Indigenous peoples of the Americas, J. R. R. Tolkien, Joseon, Judaism, Kaidan, Kisaeng, Land reclamation, Landscaping, Larva, Latin, Leaf, Lepidoptera, List of Bach flower remedies, List of fictional plants, List of Lepidoptera that feed on willows, List of Salix species, Malpighiales, Mediterranean Sea, Melampsora, Morton Arboretum, Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug, Northern Hemisphere, Nymphalis antiopa, Old English, Old Man Willow, Onsite sewage facility, Ornamental plant, Osage Nation, Palm Sunday, Paper, Petal, Petiole (botany), Phytoremediation, Plant, Plastic pipework, Qingming Festival, Raffaele Piria, Rhabdophaga rosaria, Root, Rope, Rosids, Royal Horticultural Society, Royal Society, Rust (fungus), Sail (letter), Salicaceae, Salicylic acid, Salix acutifolia, Salix alaxensis, Salix alba, Salix amygdaloides, Salix arbuscula, Salix arbusculoides, Salix arctica, Salix arizonica, Salix atrocinerea, Salix aurita, Salix babylonica, Salix bakko, Salix barclayi, Salix barrattiana, Salix bebbiana, Salix bicolor, Salix bonplandiana, Salix boothii, Salix brachycarpa, Salix breweri, Salix canariensis, Salix candida, Salix caprea, Salix caroliniana, Salix chaenomeloides, Salix cinerea, Salix cordata, Salix delnortensis, Salix discolor, Salix drummondiana, Salix eastwoodiae, Salix eleagnos, Salix eriocarpa, Salix exigua, Salix floridana, Salix fragilis, Salix fuscescens, Salix futura, Salix geyeriana, Salix gilgiana, Salix glauca, Salix glaucosericea, Salix gooddingii, Salix gracilistyla, Salix hastata, Salix herbacea, Salix hookeriana, Salix hultenii, Salix integra, Salix japonica, Salix jepsonii, Salix jessoensis, Salix koriyanagi, Salix kusanoi, Salix laevigata, Salix lanata, Salix lapponum, Salix lasiolepis, Salix lemmonii, Salix libani, Salix ligulifolia, Salix lucida, Salix lutea, Salix magnifica, Salix matsudana, Salix melanopsis, Salix miyabeana, Salix monticola, Salix mucronata, Salix myrsinifolia, Salix myrtillifolia, Salix myrtilloides, Salix nakamurana, Salix nigra, Salix orestera, Salix pentandra, Salix phylicifolia, Salix planifolia, Salix polaris, Salix prolixa, Salix pulchra, Salix purpurea, Salix reinii, Salix reticulata, Salix retusa, Salix richardsonii, Salix rorida, Salix rupifraga, Salix schwerinii, Salix scouleriana, Salix sepulcralis group, Salix sericea, Salix serissaefolia, Salix serissima, Salix serpyllifolia, Salix sessilifolia, Salix shiraii, Salix sieboldiana, Salix sitchensis, Salix subfragilis, Salix subopposita, Salix taraikensis, Salix tarraconensis, Salix taxifolia, Salix tetrasperma, Salix triandra, Salix udensis, Salix viminalis, Salix vulpina, Salix yezoalpina, Salix yoshinoi, Sanitary sewer, Sap, Sculpture, Sepal, Seven hills of Rome, Shrub, Slope, Soil, Spiraea, Stipule, Stolon, Storm drain, Sukkot, Sumer, Sweat lodge, Tannin, Taoism, Temperate climate, The Lord of the Rings, Tolkien's legendarium, Toy, Tree, Tree bog, United States Forest Service, University of Helsinki, University of Minnesota, Wand, Wasp, Wastewater, Water supply, Wattle and daub, Weed, Weeping tile, Whistle, Wicker, Wildlife, Willow Biomass Project, Willow flute, Willow water, Windbreak, Witchcraft, Wood, Wood veneer. Expand index (221 more) »

Alexander Pope (21 May 1688 – 30 May 1744) was an 18th-century English poet.

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Alpine climate is the average weather (climate) for the regions above the tree line.

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Alternative medicine is any practice that is put forward as having the healing effects of medicine, but does not originate from evidence gathered using the scientific method, is not part of biomedicine, or is contradicted by scientific evidence or established science.

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The Americas, or America,"America." The Oxford Companion to the English Language (ISBN 0-19-214183-X).

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Ancient Egypt was a civilization of ancient Northeastern Africa, concentrated along the lower reaches of the Nile River in what is now the modern country of Egypt.

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Ancient Greece was a civilization belonging to a period of Greek history that lasted from the Archaic period of the 8th to 6th centuries BC to the end of antiquity (circa 600 AD).

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Aphids, also known as plant lice and in Britain and the Commonwealth as greenflies, blackflies, or whiteflies (not to be confused with "jumping plant lice" or true whiteflies), are small sap-sucking insects, and members of the superfamily Aphidoidea.

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Aravah (ערבה, pl. aravot - ערבות) is a leafy branch of the willow tree.

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The Arctic (f) is a polar region located at the northernmost part of the Earth.

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Aspirin, also known as acetylsalicylic acid (ASA), is a salicylate medication, often used to treat pain, fever, and inflammation.

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Assyria, a major Mesopotamian East Semitic kingdom and empire of the Ancient Near East, existed as an independent state for a period of approximately nineteen centuries, from the 25th century BC to 605 BC, spanning the mid to Early Bronze Age through to the late Iron Age.

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The Award of Garden Merit (AGM) is a mark of quality awarded, since 1922, to garden plants (including trees, vegetables and decorative plants) by the British Royal Horticultural Society (RHS).

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Bach flower remedies are solutions of brandy and water—the water containing extreme dilutions of flower material developed by Edward Bach, an English homeopath, in the 1930s.

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Bark is the outermost layers of stems and roots of woody plants.

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Basket weaving, basketry, or basket making is the process of weaving pliable materials into a basket or other similar form.

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Bayer AG is a German multinational chemical and pharmaceutical company founded in Barmen (today a part of Wuppertal), Germany in 1863.

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Biofiltration is a pollution control technique using living material to capture and biologically degrade pollutants.

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A biofuel is a fuel that is produced through contemporary biological processes, such as agriculture and anaerobic digestion, rather than a fuel produced by geological processes such as those involved in the formation of fossil fuels, such as coal and petroleum, from prehistoric biological matter.

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Biological engineering or bioengineering (including biological systems engineering) is the application of concepts and methods of biology (and secondarily of physics, chemistry, mathematics, and computer science) to solve real-world problems related to SSBS life sciences or the application thereof, using engineering's own analytical and synthetic methodologies and also its traditional sensitivity to the cost and practicality of the solution(s) arrived at.

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Biomass is biological material derived from living, or recently living organisms.

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In Mahayana Buddhism, bodhisattva is the Sanskrit term for a being with bodhi (enlightenment).

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Box (plural boxes) describes a variety of containers and receptacles for permanent use as storage, or for temporary use often for transporting contents.

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A broom is a cleaning tool consisting of usually stiff fibers (often made of materials such as plastic, hair, or corn husks) attached to, and roughly parallel to, a cylindrical handle, the broomstick.

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Buddhism is a nontheistic religion or philosophy (Sanskrit: dharma; Pali: धम्म dhamma) that encompasses a variety of traditions, beliefs and spiritual practices largely based on teachings attributed to Gautama Buddha, commonly known as the Buddha ("the awakened one").

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Cancer Research UK is a cancer research and awareness charity in the United Kingdom, formed on 4 February 2002 by the merger of The Cancer Research Campaign and the Imperial Cancer Research Fund.

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Carl Linnaeus (23 May 1707 – 10 January 1778), also known after his ennoblement as Carl von LinnéBlunt (2004), p. 171.

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A catkin or ament is a slim, cylindrical flower cluster, with inconspicuous or no petals, usually wind-pollinated (anemophilous) but sometimes insect-pollinated (as in Salix).

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A chair is a piece of furniture with a raised surface commonly used to seat a single person.

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Charcoal is a light, black residue, consisting of carbon and any remaining ash, obtained by removing water and other volatile constituents from animal and vegetation substances.

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A constructed wetland (CW) is an artificial wetland created for the purpose of treating anthropogenic discharge such as municipal or industrial wastewater, stormwater runoff.

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Coppicing is an English term for a traditional method of woodland management which takes advantage of the fact that many trees make new growth from the stump or roots if cut down.

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The coracle is a small, lightweight boat of the sort traditionally used in Wales but also in parts of Western and South West England, Ireland (particularly the River Boyne), and Scotland (particularly the River Spey); the word is also used of similar boats found in India, Vietnam, Iraq and Tibet.

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A cricket bat is a specialised piece of equipment used by batsmen in the sport of cricket to hit the ball, typically consisting of a cane handle attached to a flat-fronted willow-wood blade.

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A cultivarCultivar has two meanings as explained under Formal definition. When used in reference to a taxon, the word does not apply to an individual plant but to all those plants sharing the unique characteristics that define the cultivar.

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Deciduous means "falling off at maturity" or "tending to fall off", and it is typically used in order to refer to trees or shrubs that lose their leaves seasonally (most commonly during autumn) and to the shedding of other plant structures such as petals after flowering or fruit when ripe.

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Dioecy (Greek: "two households"; adjective form: dioecious) is a characteristic of a species, meaning that it has distinct male and female individual organisms or colonies, meaning that a colony contains only either male or female individuals.

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A doll is a model of a human being, often used as a toy for children.

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An agricultural drainage system is a system by which the water level on or in the soil is controlled to enhance agricultural crop production.

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Ecology (from οἶκος, "house"; -λογία, "study of") is the scientific analysis and study of interactions among organisms and their environment.

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Edward Stone (1702–1768) was a Church of England rector who discovered the active ingredient of aspirin.

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The Elder Mother is an elder-guarding being in English and Scandinavian folklore known by a variety of names, such as the Danish Hyldemoer ("Elder-Mother") and the Lincolnshire names Old Lady and Old Girl.

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An energy crop is a plant grown as a low-cost and low-maintenance harvest used to make biofuels, such as bioethanol, or combusted for its energy content to generate electricity or heat.

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Energy forestry is a form of forestry in which a fast-growing species of tree or woody shrub is grown specifically to provide biomass or biofuel for heating or power generation.

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In geomorphology and geology, erosion is the action of exogenicprocesses (such as water flow or wind) which remove soil and rock from one location on the Earth's crust, then transport it to another location where it is deposited.

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The eudicots, Eudicotidae or eudicotyledons are a monophyletic clade of flowering plants that had been called tricolpates or non-magnoliid dicots by previous authors.

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In botany, an evergreen is a plant that has leaves throughout the year, always green.

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Felix Hoffmann (January 21, 1868 – February 8, 1946) was a German chemist notable for re-synthesizing diamorphine (independently from C.R. Alder Wright who synthesized it 23 years earlier), which was popularized under the Bayer trade name of "heroin".

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A fence is a structure that encloses an area, typically outdoors, and is usually constructed from posts that are connected by boards, wire, rails or netting.

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Fever, also known as pyrexia and febrile response, is defined as having a temperature above the normal range due to an increase in the body's temperature set-point.

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Fiber or fibre (from the Latin fibra) is a natural or synthetic string used as a component of composite materials, or, when matted into sheets, used to make products such as paper, papyrus, or felt.

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A fish is any member of a paraphyletic group of organisms that consist of all gill-bearing aquatic craniate animals that lack limbs with digits.

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A flag is a piece of fabric (most often rectangular or quadrilateral) with a distinctive design that is used as a symbol, as a signaling device, or as decoration.

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A flower, sometimes known as a bloom or blossom, is the reproductive structure found in flowering plants (plants of the division Magnoliophyta, also called angiosperms).

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The flowering plants (angiosperms), also known as Angiospermae or Magnoliophyta, are the most diverse group of land plants.

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The Formica rufa group is a sub-generic group within the genus Formica, first proposed by William Morton Wheeler.

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The four species (ארבעת המינים, also called arba'a minim) are four plants mentioned in the Torah (Leviticus 23:40) as being relevant to Sukkot.

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A French drain or weeping tile (also blind drain, rubble drain, rock drain, drain tile, perimeter drain, land drain, French ditch, sub-surface drain, sub-soil drain or agricultural drain) is a trench filled with gravel or rock or containing a perforated pipe that redirects surface water and groundwater away from an area.

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, geiko or geigi are traditional Japanese female entertainers who act as hostesses and whose skills include performing various Japanese arts such as classical music, dance, games and conversation, mainly to entertain male customers.

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In biology, a genus (plural: genera) is a taxonomic rank used in the biological classification of living and fossil organisms.

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Many of the terms used in Wikipedia glossaries (often most) are already defined and explained within Wikipedia itself.

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Guanyin is an East Asian deity of mercy, and a bodhisattva associated with compassion as venerated by Mahayana Buddhists.

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A habitat is an ecological or environmental area that is inhabited by human, a particular species of animal, plant, or other type of organism.

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Hans Christian Andersen (often referred to in Scandinavia as H. C. Andersen; 2 April 1805 – 4 August 1875) was a Danish author.

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Harry Potter is a series of seven fantasy novels written by British author J. K. Rowling.

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A hedge or hedgerow is a line of closely spaced shrubs and tree species, planted and trained to form a barrier or to mark the boundary of an area.

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Henrietta Howard (1689 – 26 July 1767) was a mistress of King George II of Great Britain.

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Hippocrates of Kos (Ἱπποκράτης; Hippokrátēs; 460 – 370 BC) was a Greek physician of the Age of Pericles (Classical Greece), and is considered one of the most outstanding figures in the history of medicine.

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Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry, shortened Hogwarts, is a fictional British school of magic for students aged eleven to eighteen, and is the primary setting for the first six books in J.K. Rowling's Harry Potter series.

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Honeydew is a sugar-rich sticky liquid, secreted by aphids and some scale insects as they feed on plant sap.

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In biology a hybrid, also known as cross breed, is the result of mixing, through sexual reproduction, two animals or plants of different breeds, varieties, species or genera.

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The indigenous peoples of the Americas are the pre-Columbian inhabitants of North and South America, and their descendants. Pueblos indígenas (indigenous peoples) is a common term in Spanish-speaking countries. Aborigen (aboriginal/native) is used in Argentina, whereas "Amerindian" is used in Quebec and The Guianas but not commonly in other countries. Indigenous peoples are commonly known in Canada as Aboriginal peoples, which include First Nations, Inuit, and Métis peoples. Indigenous peoples of the United States are commonly known as Native Americans or American Indians, and Alaska Natives. According to the prevailing New World migration model, migrations of humans from Asia (in particular North Asia) to the Americas took place via Beringia, a land bridge which connected the two continents across what is now the Bering Strait. The majority of experts agree that the earliest migration via Beringia took place at least 13,500 years ago, with disputed evidence that people had migrated into the Americas much earlier, up to 40,000 years ago. These early Paleo-Indians spread throughout the Americas, diversifying into many hundreds of culturally distinct nations and tribes. According to the oral histories of many of the indigenous peoples of the Americas, they have been living there since their genesis, described by a wide range of creation myths. Application of the term "Indian" originated with Christopher Columbus, who, in his search for Asia, thought that he had arrived in the East Indies. The Americas came to be known as the "West Indies", a name still used to refer to the islands of the Caribbean sea. This led to the names "Indies" and "Indian", which implied some kind of racial or cultural unity among the aboriginal peoples of the Americas. This unifying concept, codified in law, religion, and politics, was not originally accepted by indigenous peoples but has been embraced by many over the last two centuries. Even though the term "Indian" often does not include the Aleuts, Inuit, or Yupik peoples, these groups are considered indigenous peoples of the Americas. Although some indigenous peoples of the Americas were traditionally hunter-gatherers—and many, especially in Amazonia, still are—many groups practiced aquaculture and agriculture. The impact of their agricultural endowment to the world is a testament to their time and work in reshaping and cultivating the flora indigenous to the Americas. Although some societies depended heavily on agriculture, others practiced a mix of farming, hunting, and gathering. In some regions the indigenous peoples created monumental architecture, large-scale organized cities, chiefdoms, states, and empires. Many parts of the Americas are still populated by indigenous Americans; some countries have sizable populations, especially Belize, Bolivia, Colombia, Ecuador, Greenland, Guatemala, Mexico, and Peru. At least a thousand different indigenous languages are spoken in the Americas. Some, such as Quechua, Aymara, Guaraní, Mayan languages, and Nahuatl, count their speakers in millions. Many also maintain aspects of indigenous cultural practices to varying degrees, including religion, social organization, and subsistence practices. Like most cultures, over time, cultures specific to many Indigenous peoples have evolved to incorporate traditional aspects, but also cater to modern needs. Some indigenous peoples still live in relative isolation from Western society, and a few are still counted as uncontacted peoples.

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John Ronald Reuel Tolkien (Tolkien pronounced his surname, see his phonetic transcription published on the illustration in The Return of the Shadow: The History of The Lord of the Rings, Part One. Christopher Tolkien. London: Unwin Hyman, 1988. (The History of Middle-earth; 6) ISBN 0-04-440162-0. In General American the surname is also pronounced. This pronunciation no doubt arose by analogy with such words as toll and polka, or because General American speakers realise as, while often hearing British as; thus or General American become the closest possible approximation to the Received Pronunciation for many American speakers. Wells, John. 1990. Longman pronunciation dictionary. Harlow: Longman, ISBN 0-582-05383-8 3 January 18922 September 1973) was an English writer, poet, philologist, and university professor who is best known as the author of the classic high-fantasy works The Hobbit, The Lord of the Rings, and The Silmarillion.

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Joseon (also Chosŏn, Choson, Chosun) was a Korean kingdom founded by Yi Seonggye that lasted for approximately five centuries, from July 1392 to October 1897. It was officially renamed the Korean Empire in October 1897. It was founded following the aftermath of the overthrow of Goryeo in what is today the city of Kaesong. Early on, Korea was retitled and the capital was relocated to modern-day Seoul. The kingdom's northernmost borders were expanded to the natural boundaries at the Yalu and Tumen Rivers through the subjugation of the Jurchens. Joseon was the last dynasty of Korea and its longest-ruling Confucian dynasty. During its reign, Joseon encouraged the entrenchment of Chinese Confucian ideals and doctrines in Korean society. Neo-Confucianism was installed as the new dynasty's state ideology. Buddhism was accordingly discouraged and occasionally faced persecutions by the dynasty. Joseon consolidated its effective rule over the territory of current Korea and saw the height of classical Korean culture, trade, science, literature, and technology. However, the dynasty was severely weakened during the late 16th and early 17th centuries, when the Japanese invasions of Korea (1592–98) and the first and second Manchu invasions of 1636 nearly overran the Korean Peninsula, leading to an increasingly harsh isolationist policy for which the country became known as the "hermit kingdom". After the end of invasions from Manchuria, Joseon experienced a nearly 200-year period of peace. However, whatever power the kingdom recovered during its isolation further waned as the 18th century came to a close, and faced with internal strife, power struggles, international pressure and rebellions at home, the Joseon dynasty declined rapidly in the late 19th century. The Joseon period has left a substantial legacy to modern Korea; much of modern Korean etiquette, cultural norms, societal attitudes towards current issues, and the modern Korean language and its dialects derive from the culture and traditions of Joseon.

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Judaism (from Iudaismus, derived from Greek Ἰουδαϊσμός, originally from Hebrew, Yehudah, "Judah"; in Hebrew:, Yahadut, the distinctive characteristics of the Judean ethnos) encompasses the religion, philosophy, culture and way of life of the Jewish people.

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Kaidan (怪談) (sometimes transliterated kwaidan) is a Japanese word consisting of two kanji: 怪 (kai) meaning “strange, mysterious, rare or bewitching apparition" and 談 (dan) meaning “talk” or “recited narrative.”.

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Kisaeng, sometimes called ginyeo, were artists who worked to entertain others, such as the yangbans and kings.

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Land reclamation, usually known as reclamation, and also known as land fill (not to be confused with a landfill), is the process of creating new land from ocean, riverbeds, or lake beds.

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Landscaping refers to any activity that modifies the visible features of an area of land, including.

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A larva (plural larvae) is a distinct juvenile form many animals undergo before metamorphosis into adults.

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Latin (Latin: lingua latīna) is a classical language belonging to the Italic branch of the Indo-European languages.

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A leaf is an organ of a vascular plant and is the principal lateral appendage of the stem.

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The Lepidoptera is an order of insects that includes moths and butterflies (both called lepidopterans).

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The below list is an overview of the 38 Bach flower remedies.

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The following is a partial list of fictional plants notable for appearing in works of fiction.

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Willows, sallows and osiers - Salix spp. - are used as food plants by the larvae (caterpillars) of a large number of Lepidoptera species including the following.

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This is an incomplete list of Salix species.

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The Malpighiales comprise one of the largest orders of flowering plants, containing about species, about 7.8% of the eudicots.

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The Mediterranean Sea is a sea connected to the Atlantic Ocean surrounded by the Mediterranean region and almost completely enclosed by land: on the north by Southern Europe and Anatolia, on the south by North Africa, and on the east by the Levant.

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Melampsora is a genus of Basidiomycota fungi.

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The Morton Arboretum, in Lisle, Illinois, covers 1,700 acres (6.9 Square kilometres) and is made up of gardens of various plant types and collections of trees from specific taxonomical and geographical areas.

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Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (usually abbreviated to NSAIDs), also called nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory agents/analgesics (NSAIAs) or nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory medicines (NSAIMs), are a class of drugs that provides analgesic (pain-killing) and antipyretic (fever-reducing) effects, and, in higher doses, anti-inflammatory effects.

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The Northern Hemisphere of Earth is the half that is north of the equator.

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Nymphalis antiopa, known as the Mourning Cloak in North America and the Camberwell Beauty in Britain, is a large butterfly native to Eurasia and North America.

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Old English (Ænglisc, Anglisc, Englisc) or Anglo-Saxon is the earliest historical form of the English language, spoken in England and southern and eastern Scotland in the early Middle Ages.

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Old Man Willow is a fictional character In J. R. R. Tolkien's legendarium, appearing in The Lord of the Rings.

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Onsite (or on-site) sewage facilities (OSSF) are wastewater systems designed to treat and dispose of effluent on the same property that produces the wastewater.

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Ornamental plants are plants that are grown for decorative purposes in gardens and landscape design projects, as houseplants, for cut flowers and specimen display.

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The Osage are a Midwestern Native American Siouan-speaking tribe in the United States who originated in the Ohio River valley in the area of present-day Kentucky.

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Palm Sunday is a Christian moveable feast that falls on the Sunday before Easter.

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Paper is a thin material produced by pressing together moist fibres of cellulose pulp derived from wood, rags or grasses, and drying them into flexible sheets.

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Petals are modified leaves that surround the reproductive parts of flowers.

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In botany, the petiole is the stalk that attaches the leaf blade to the stem.

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Phytoremediation describes the treatment of environmental problems (bioremediation) through the use of plants that mitigate the environmental problem without the need to excavate the contaminant material and dispose of it elsewhere.

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Plants, also called green plants, are multicellular eukaryotes of the kingdom Plantae.

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Plastic pipework is used for the conveyance of drinking water, waste water, chemicals, heating fluid and cooling fluids, foodstuffs, ultra-pure liquids, slurries, gases, compressed air and vacuum system applications.

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The Qingming or Ching Ming Festival, also known as Tomb-Sweeping Day in English, is a traditional Chinese festival on the first day of the fifth solar term of the traditional Chinese lunisolar calendar.

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Raffaele Piria (20 August 1814 – 18 July 1865), an Italian chemist from Scilla, lived in Palmi, who converted the substance Salicin into a sugar and a second component, which on oxidation becomes salicylic acid, a major component of the analgesic drug Aspirin (acetylsalicylic acid).

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Rhabdophaga rosaria is a gall midge which forms Camellia galls or terminal rosette gall on willow species.

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In vascular plants, the root is the organ of a plant that typically lies below the surface of the soil.

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A rope is a group of yarns, plies, or strands which are twisted or braided together in order to combine them into a larger and stronger form.

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The rosids are members of a large monophyletic clade of flowering plants, containing about 70,000 species, more than a quarter of all angiosperms.

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The Royal Horticultural Society (RHS) was founded in 1804 in London, England, as the Horticultural Society of London, and gained its present name in a Royal Charter granted in 1861.

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The President, Council, and Fellows of the Royal Society of London for Improving Natural Knowledge, commonly known as the Royal Society, is a learned society for science and is possibly the oldest such society still in existence.

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Rusts are plant diseases caused by pathogenic fungi of the order Pucciniales (previously also known as Uredinales).

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Sail or Saille is the Irish name of the fourth letter of the Ogham alphabet,, meaning "willow".

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Salicaceae or the willow family is a family of flowering plants.

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Salicylic acid (from Latin salix, willow tree, from the bark of which the substance used to be obtained) is a monohydroxybenzoic acid, a type of phenolic acid and a beta hydroxy acid.

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Salix acutifolia, also known as long-leaved violet willow or sharp-leaf willow, is a species of flowering plant in the Salicaceae family, native to Russia and eastern Asia.

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Salix alaxensis is a species of flowering plant in the willow family known by the common names Alaska willow and feltleaf willow.

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Salix alba (white willow) is a species of willow native to Europe and western and central Asia.

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Salix amygdaloides (peachleaf willow) is a species of willow native to southern Canada and the United States, from Quebec west to western British Columbia, southeast to eastern Kentucky, and southwest and west to Arizona and Nevada, respectively.

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Salix arbuscula, the mountain willow, is a low, much branched shrub (to 0.7 metres) having a limited distribution in Northern Europe, occurring from north Scandinavia eastwards to Siberia.

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Salix arbusculoides is a species of flowering plant in the willow family known by the common names littletree willow and peachleaf willow.

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Salix arctica (Arctic willow) is a tiny creeping willow (family Salicaceae).

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Salix arizonica is a species of willow known by the common name Arizona willow.

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Salix atrocinerea, commonly called grey willow, is a species of willow.

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Salix aurita (eared willow) is a species of willow distributed over much of Europe, and occasionally cultivated.

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Salix babylonica (Babylon willow or weeping willow; Chinese: 垂柳) is a species of willow native to dry areas of northern China, but cultivated for millennia elsewhere in Asia, being traded along the Silk Road to southwest Asia and Europe.

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Salix bakko is a species of willow native to mountains of Japan.

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Salix barclayi or Barclay's willow is a species of willow native to North America, found primarily in the Northwestern area of the United States and Canada.

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Salix barrattiana is a species of flowering plant in the willow family known by the common name Barratt's willow.

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Salix bebbiana is a species of willow indigenous to Canada and the northern United States, from Alaska and Yukon south to California and Arizona and northeast to Newfoundland and New England.

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Salix bicolor is a species of flowering plant in the Salicaceae family.

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Salix bonplandiana (Bonpland willow), (Span.: ahuejote, sauce, ahujote, and huejote), is a perennial species of willow tree native to southern and southwest Mexico and extending into central Guatemala; in western Mexico it is a tree of the Sierra Madre Occidental cordillera, but also occurring in other small locales, for example Baja California Sur, northern Sonora, San Luis Potosi, etc.

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Salix boothii is a species of willow known by the common name Booth's willow.

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Salix brachycarpa is a species of flowering plant in the willow family known by the common names barren-ground willow,Coladonato, Milo.

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Salix breweri is a species of willow known by the common name Brewer's willow.

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Salix canariensis is a species of willow native to the islands of Madeira and Canaries.

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Salix candida, also known as sageleaf willow, is a shrub in the Salicaceae family found in northern United States and Canada.

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Salix caprea (goat willow, also known as the pussy willow or great sallow) is a common species of willow native to Europe and western and central Asia.

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Salix caroliniana, commonly known as the coastal plain willow, is a shrub or small tree native to the southeastern United States, Mexico and parts of Central America and the Caribbean.

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Salix chaenomeloides is a species of willow native to Japan, Korea and China.

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Salix cinerea (grey willow; also occasionally grey sallow) is a species of willow native to Europe and western Asia.

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Salix cordata (sand dune willow, furry willow, heartleaf willow) is a perennial shrub that grows tall; plants taller than are rare.

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Salix delnortensis is a species of willow known by the common name Del Norte willow.

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Salix discolor (American willowGermplasm Resources Information Network) is a species of willow native to North America, one of two species commonly called pussy willow.

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Salix drummondiana is a species of willow known by the common name Drummond's willow.

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Salix eastwoodiae is a species of willow known by the common names Eastwood's willow, mountain willow, and Sierra willow.

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Salix eleagnos (olive willow, hoary willow, rosemary willow) is a species of flowering plant in the family Salicaceae, native to central and southern Europe and south west Asia.

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Salix eriocarpa is a species of willow native to wet lowlands of Japan.

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Salix exigua (sandbar willow, narrowleaf willow, or coyote willow; syn. S. argophylla, S. hindsiana, S. interior, S. linearifolia, S. luteosericea, S. malacophylla, S. nevadensis, and S. parishiana) is a species of willow native to most of North America except for the southeast and far north, occurring from Alaska east to New Brunswick, and south to northern Mexico.

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Salix floridana, the Florida Willow, is a species of willow in the family Salicaceae.

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Salix fragilis, with the common names crack willow and brittle willow, is a species of willow native to Europe and Western Asia.

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Salix fuscescens is a species of flowering plant in the willow family known by the common name Alaska bog willow.

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Salix futura is a species of willow native to central Japan.

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Salix geyeriana is a species of willow known by the common names Geyer's willow, Geyer willow and silver willow.

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Salix gilgiana is a species of willow native to Japan and Korea.

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Salix glauca is a species of flowering plant in the willow family known by the common names gray willow, gray-leaf willow, white willow, and glaucous willow.

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Salix glaucosericea, common name Silky Willow or Alpine grey willow, is a species of flowering plant in the Salicaceae family.

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Salix gooddingii is a species of willow known by the common name Goodding's willow, or Goodding's black willow.

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Salix gracilistyla is a species of willow native to Japan, Korea and China known in English as rosegold pussy willow.

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Salix hastata is a species of flowering plant in the willow family, known by the common name halberd willow.

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Salix herbacea (dwarf willow, least willow or snowbed willow) is a species of tiny creeping willow (family Salicaceae) adapted to survive in harsh arctic and subarctic environments.

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Salix hookeriana is a species of willow known by the common names dune willow, coastal willow, and Hooker's willow.

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Salix hultenii is a species of willow native to Hokkaidō (Japan), (South Korea), Kuriles, Sakhalin and Kamchatka (Russia).

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Salix integra (Chinese: 杞柳 qi liu; Japanese: イヌコリヤナギ inukoriyanagi; syn. S. multinervis Franch. & Savatier) is a species of willow native to northeastern China, Japan, Korea and Primorsky Krai in the far southeast of Russia.

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Salix japonica is a species of willow native to hills and mountains of central Honshū (Japan).

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Salix jepsonii is a species of willow known by the common name Jepson's willow.

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Salix jessoensis is a species of willow native to Japan.

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Salix koriyanagi is a species of willow native to Korea.

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Salix kusanoi is a species of willow in the family Salicaceae.

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Salix laevigata (red willow or polished willow), is a species of willow native to the southwestern United States and northern Baja California.

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Salix lanata, the woolly willow, is a subarctic species of willow native to Iceland, the Faeroes, northern Scandinavia, Finland, through to eastern Siberia.

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Salix lapponum, the downy willow, is a low, much branched shrub (to 1.5 metres) having a wide distribution in Northern Europe, eastwards to the Altai and western Siberia, and is found as far south as the Pyrenees and Bulgaria.

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Salix lasiolepis (arroyo willow) is a species of willow native to western North America.

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Salix lemmonii is a species of willow known by the common name Lemmon's willow, named after J.G. Lemmon.

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Salix libani (Lebanese willow, صفصاف لبناني) is a species of willow native to the east of the Mediterranean Basin.

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Salix ligulifolia is a species of willow known by the common name strap-leafed willow.

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Salix lucida (shining willow, Pacific willow, or whiplash willow) is a species of willow native to northern and western North America, occurring in wetland habitats.

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Salix lutea is a species of willow known by the common name yellow willow.

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Salix magnifica is a species of willow in the family Salicaceae.

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Salix matsudana (Chinese Willow) is a species of willow native to northeastern China.

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Salix melanopsis is a plant species known by the common name dusky willow, or riparian willow.

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Salix miyabeana is a species of willow native to northern Japan.

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Salix monticola is a species of flowering plant in the willow family known by the common names mountain willow, cherry willow, serviceberry willow, and park willow.

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Salix mucronata (commonly called the Cape silver willow or Safsaf willow) is a tall, graceful, evergreen willow tree.

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Salix myrsinifolia, known as the dark-leaved willow, is a species of willow native to Europe and Western Siberia.

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Salix myrtillifolia is a species of flowering plant in the willow family known by the common name blueberry willow.

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Salix myrtilloides (swamp willow) is a willow native to boglands in cool temperate to subarctic regions of northeastern Europe and northern Asia from central Norway and Poland eastwards to the Pacific Ocean coasts, with isolated populations further south in mountain bogs in the Alps, Carpathians and Sikhote-Alin mountains.

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Salix nakamurana is a rare species of willow native to alpine slopes of central Japan.

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Salix nigra (black willow) is a species of willow native to eastern North America, from New Brunswick and southern Ontario west to Minnesota, and south to northern Florida and Texas.

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Salix orestera is a species of willow known by the common name Sierra willow, or gray-leafed Sierra willow.

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Salix pentandra (bay willow) is a species of willow native to northern Europe and northern Asia.

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Salix phylicifolia, the Tea-Leaved Willow, is a species of willow native to Northern Europe including Iceland, the Faroe Islands, Scandinavia, Finland, Russia, and Western Siberia.

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Salix planifolia is a species of willow known by the common names planeleaf willow, diamondleaf willow, and tea-leafed willow.

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Salix polaris (polar willow) is a species of willow with a circumpolar distribution in the high arctic tundra, extending north to the limits of land, and south of the Arctic in the mountains of Norway, the northern Ural Mountains, the northern Altay Mountains, Kamchatka, and British Columbia, Canada.

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Salix prolixa is a species of willow known by the common name MacKenzie's willow.

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Salix pulchra is a species of flowering plant in the willow family, known by the common names diamondleaf willow, tealeaf willow, and thin red willow.

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Salix purpurea (purple willow or purple osier) is a species of willow native to most of Europe and western Asia north to the British Isles, Poland, and the Baltic States.

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Salix reinii is a species of willow native to Japan and southern Kuriles (Russia).

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Salix reticulata, the net-leaved willow, or snow willow,Sierra Nevada Wildflowers, Karen Wiese, 2nd Ed., 2013 p. 197 is a dwarf willow, native to the colder parts of Europe, North America, and Northern Asia.

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Salix retusa is a species of flowering plant in the Salicaceae family.

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Salix richardsonii is a species of flowering plant in the Salicaceae, or willow family.

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Salix rorida is a species of willow native to Japan, northern China, Korea and the Russian Far East.

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Salix rupifraga is a species of willow native to mountains of Honshū (Japan).

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Salix schwerinii is a species of willow native to northeastern Asia (from Kolyma to northeastern China).

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Salix scouleriana (Scouler's willow; syn. S. brachystachys Benth., S. capreoides Anderss., S. flavescens Nutt., S. nuttallii Sarg., S. stagnalis Nutt.) is a species of willow native to western North America, from south central Alaska east to western Northwest Territory, central Manitoba, and the Black Hills of South Dakota, and south through the Rocky Mountains to Coahuila, and along the coast through British Columbia, Washington, Oregon, and the Sierra Nevada in California.

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The Salix sepulcralis group is a cultivar group containing all cultivars of hybrids between Salix alba and Salix babylonica.

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Salix sericea, also known as silky willow, is a shrub in the Salicaceae family that grows in swamps and along rivers in eastern United States and Canada.

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Salix serissaefolia is a species of willow native to central Japan.

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Salix serissima is a species of flowering plant in the willow family known by the common names autumn willow and fall willow.

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Salix serpyllifolia is a species of flowering plant in the Salicaceae family.

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Salix sessilifolia is a species of willow known by the common name northwest sandbar willow.

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Salix shiraii is a species of willow native to mountains of central Honshū (Japan).

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Salix sieboldiana is a species of willow native to Kyūshū (Japan).

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Salix sitchensis is a species of willow known by the common name Sitka willow.

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Salix subfragilis is a species of willow native to Japan, Korea, Russian Far East and northern China.

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Salix subopposita is a species of willow native to southern Japan and Quelpaert Island in South Korea.

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Salix taraikensis is a species of willow native to Hokkaidō (Japan) and Sakhalin (Russia).

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Salix tarraconensis is a species of willow in the family Salicaceae.

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Salix taxifolia (yewleaf or yew-leaf willow) is a species of willow native to all of southern Mexico, also Pacific Coast regions, north to Sinaloa, and in the south Pacific Coast of Mexico into central Guatemala.

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Salix tetrasperma, commonly called Indian willow, is a medium-sized tree of wet and swampy places, shedding its leaves at the end of monsoon season.

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Salix triandra, with the common names almond willow or almond-leaved willow, is a species of willow native to Europe and Western and Central Asia.

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Salix udensis (syn. S. sachalinensis F.Schmidt) is a species of willow native to northeastern Asia, in eastern Siberia (including Kamchatka), northeastern China, and northern Japan.

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Salix viminalis, the common osier or osier, is a species of willow native to Europe, Western Asia, and the Himalayas.

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Salix vulpina is a species of willow native to Japan and southern Kuriles (Russia).

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Salix yezoalpina is a species of willow native to alpine slopes of Hokkaidō, Japan.

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Salix yoshinoi is a species of willow tree native to central Japan.

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A sanitary sewer (also called a foul sewer and a covered sewer) is an underground carriage system specifically for transporting sewage from houses and commercial buildings through pipes to treatment or disposal.

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Sap is a fluid transported in xylem cells (vessel elements) or phloem sieve tube elements of a plant.

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Sculpture is the branch of the visual arts that operates in three dimensions.

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A sepal is a part of the flower of angiosperms (flowering plants).

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The Seven Hills of Rome (Sette colli di Roma, Septem montes Romae) east of the river Tiber form the geographical heart of Rome, within the walls of the ancient city.

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A shrub is a small to medium-sized woody plant.

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In mathematics, the slope or gradient of a line is a number that describes both the direction and the steepness of the line.

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Soil is the mixture of minerals, organic matter, gases, liquids, and the countless organisms that together support life on earth.

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Spiraea, is a genus of about 80 to 100 species Flora of China.

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In botany, stipule (Latin stipula: straw, stalk) is a term coined by LinnaeusConcise English Dictionary Wordsworth Editions Ltd.

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In biology, stolons (from Latin stolō "branch"), also known as runners, are horizontal connections between organisms.

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A storm drain, storm sewer (US), surface water drain/sewer (UK), stormwater drain (Australia and New Zealand), or simply a drain or drain system is designed to drain excess rain and ground water from impervious surfaces such as paved streets, car parks, parking lots, footpaths, sidewalks, and roofs.

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Sukkot or Succot (סוכות or סֻכּוֹת), in traditional Ashkenazi pronunciation Sukkos or Succos, literally Feast of Booths, is commonly translated to English as Feast of Tabernacles, sometimes also as Feast of the Ingathering.

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SumerThe name is from Akkadian Šumeru; Sumerian en-ĝir15, approximately "land of the civilized kings" or "native land".

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The sweat lodge (also called purification ceremony or simply sweat) is a hut, typically dome-shaped and made with natural materials, used by Indigenous peoples of the Americas for ceremonial steam baths and prayer.

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A tannin (also known as vegetable tannin, natural organic tannins, or sometimes tannoid, i.e. a type of biomolecule, as opposed to modern synthetic tannin) is an astringent, bitter plant polyphenolic compound that binds to and precipitates proteins and various other organic compounds including amino acids and alkaloids.

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Taoism (sometimes Daoism) is a philosophical, ethical or religious tradition of Chinese origin, or faith of Chinese exemplification, that emphasizes living in harmony with the Tao (also romanized as ''Dao'').

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In geography, temperate or tepid latitudes of Earth lie between the tropics and the polar regions.

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The Lord of the Rings is an epic high-fantasy novel written by English author J. R. R. Tolkien.

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Tolkien's legendarium is the term for the entirety of J. R. R. Tolkien's mythopoetic writing that forms the background to his The Lord of the Rings.

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A toy is an item that can be used for play.

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In botany, a tree is a perennial plant with an elongated stem, or trunk, supporting branches and leaves in most species.

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A Treebog is a form of waterless, earth closet dry toilet which can have a wide range of species - both trees and wetland marginal plants planted around it.

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The United States Forest Service (USFS) is an agency of the U.S. Department of Agriculture that administers the nation's 154 national forests and 20 national grasslands, which encompass.

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The University of Helsinki (Helsingin yliopisto, Helsingfors universitet, Universitas Helsingiensis, abbreviated UH) is a university located in Helsinki, Finland since 1829, but was founded in the city of Turku (in Swedish Åbo) in 1640 as the Royal Academy of Turku, at that time part of the Swedish Empire.

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The University of Minnesota Twin Cities (Minnesota; locally known as the U of M or simply the U) is a public research university located in Minneapolis and St. Paul, Minnesota.

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A wand (sometimes magic wand) is a thin, hand-held stick or rod made of wood, stone, ivory, or metals like gold or silver.

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A wasp is any insect of the order Hymenoptera and suborder Apocrita that is neither a bee nor an ant.

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Wastewater, also written as waste water, is any water that has been adversely affected in quality by anthropogenic influence.

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Water supply is the provision of water by public utilities, commercial organisations, community endeavors or by individuals, usually via a system of pumps and pipes.

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Wattle and daub is a composite building material used for making walls, in which a woven lattice of wooden strips called wattle is daubed with a sticky material usually made of some combination of wet soil, clay, sand, animal dung and straw.

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A weed is a plant considered undesirable in a particular situation, "a plant in the wrong place".

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A weeping tile is a porous pipe, also called a drain or perimeter tile, corrugated drain pipe, or "ag pipe" in Australian English, used for underground water collection or discharge.

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An aerodynamic whistle (or call) is a simple aerophone, an instrument which produces sound from a stream of gas, most commonly air.

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Wicker is a material made of plant stalks, branches or shoots formed by a kind of weaving into a rigid material, most often used for baskets or furniture.

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Wildlife traditionally refers to non-domesticated animal species, but has come to include all plants, fungi, and other organisms that grow or live wild in an area without being introduced by humans.

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The Willow Biomass Project is a collaborative effort by members of the Salix Consortium to grow willow and other sustainable woody crops in upstate New York.

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The willow flute, also known as sallow flute (seljefløyte, sälgflöjt or sälgpipa, pitkähuilu or pajupilli), is a Nordic folk flute, or whistle, consisting of a simple tube with a transverse fipple mouthpiece and no finger holes.

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Willow water is a biological method to extract the rooting hormones indolebutyric acidOhio State University Extension, (IBA) and salicylic acid (SA), that are present in sufficient quantities in the Willow (Salix) trees to extract as a liquid that stimulates root growth.

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A windbreak or shelterbelt is a plantation usually made up of one or more rows of trees or shrubs planted in such a manner as to provide shelter from the wind and to protect soil from erosion.

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Witchcraft (also called witchery or spellcraft) broadly means the practice of, and belief in, magical skills and abilities that are able to be exercised individually, by designated social groups, or by persons with the necessary esoteric secret knowledge.

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Wood is a porous and fibrous structural tissue found in the stems and roots of trees and other woody plants.

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In woodworking, veneer refers to thin slices of wood, usually thinner than 3 mm (1/8 inch), that typically are glued onto core panels (typically, wood, particle board or medium-density fiberboard) to produce flat panels such as doors, tops and panels for cabinets, parquet floors and parts of furniture.

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Redirects here:

Booth willow, Hooker’s willow, Osiers, Salix, Sallow, Willow bark, Willow tree, Willow trees, Willowily, Willowiness, Willows, Willowy.

References

[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Willow

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