Some articles on trees, tree:
... Spruces are also popular ornamental trees in horticulture, admired for their evergreen, symmetrical narrow-conic growth habit ... omorika) are also extensively used as Christmas trees ... also used to make sculptures and Christmas trees ...
... due to its germination and growth needs, but also the amount of growing time required for the tree to properly mature ... planted upon harvesting them from a fruiting tree ... Furthermore, although Santalum trees photosynthesize on their own, the trees are semiparasitic, with roots that seek out and tap the root systems of ...
... Guanacaste trees appear to delay the onset of fruit development - some nine months - so that seed maturation will coincide with the start of the rainy season ... Of course, Guanacaste trees - like all deciduous and semi-deciduous species in this part of the world - share in the water conserving benefits of dry season ... ignored by native fauna and they accumulate on the forest floor underneath parent trees ...
... The Guanacaste is among the most majestic and esthetically pleasing of tree species in its native range ... Guanacaste trees are highly valued as ornamentals and the shade they provide creates many an oasis on the searing and sun-baked plains in its Pacific slope habitat ... It is widely grown as a shade tree to shelter coffee plantations and for shade and forage for cattle it also improves soil fertility by nitrogen fixation ...
... The vernacular of the Korean garden generally includes evergreen trees (various species of Korean pine) as a constant, flowering pear trees in the spring bamboo forests alongside the secondary entrance gates of ...
Famous quotes containing the word trees:
“You like it under the trees in autumn,
Because everything is half dead.
The wind moves like a cripple among the leaves
And repeats words without meaning.”
—Wallace Stevens (18791955)
“The nectar and ambrosia, are withheld;
And in the midst of spoils and slaves, we thieves
And pirates of the universe, shut out
Daily to a more thin and outward rind,
Turn pale and starve. Therefore, to our sick eyes,
The stunted trees look sick, the summer short,
Clouds shade the sun, which will not tan our hay,
And nothing thrives to reach its natural term;”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)