ethnobotanical love

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Of or pertaining to ethnobotany.
  • n. Any plant used as part of ethnobotany, as for example in a folk remedy.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Relating to the uses of plants among aborigines or primitive races.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • If Tuillie's tool were to be the engine of his own destruction, I thought he'd have gotten gangrene after a candiru fish swam up his urethra on an ethnobotanical tour of the Amazon to consume rare psychoactives with the shamen of violent rainforest tribes like the Yanomamo.

    Ramona at the Funeral

  • "This finally solves an ethnobotanical riddle and explains the association between Min and lettuce."

    Egyptians Ate Lettuce to Boost Sex Drive | Impact Lab

  • Here are some of the main medical uses that have been cited from various ethnobotanical traditional medicines, with the number of compounds that support this usage.

    Archive 2007-09-01

  • Dill impregnates many cultures from its Neolithic roots, but there are a few anecdotal ethnobotanical similarities that span most of them.

    Archive 2007-09-01

  • Year and years of ethnobotanical studies and notes up in flames.

    Posthuman Blues

  • Yes, you might find some outrageous stuff, obscure history and discussions of controversial ethnobotanical plants, but it promises to never be dull or overly academic!

    America’s Top Garden Writer Teams Up With Australian Cattle Dog for New Blog: The MoZone

  • An ethnobotanical study of Gabra plant use in Marsabit District, Kenya.

    Chapter 10

  • Plant concept and plant use: an ethnobotanical survey of the semi-arid and arid lands of East Africa (various parts): Borana,

    Chapter 10

  • The original data was obtained from the plant collections in the East African Herbarium at the National Museums of Kenya (NMK) and was expanded through extensive ethnobotanical fieldwork carried out during the Indigenous Food Plants Programme (IFPP), 1989-1992.

    Chapter 2

  • It was, nonetheless, a major ethnobotanical breakthrough.

    One River

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