American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Any of various herbaceous plants of the genus Myosotis, having clusters of small blue flowers. Also called scorpion grass.
- n. Any of several similar or related plants.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The ground-pine, Ajuga Chamœpitys: the earliest use of the word, in the old English herbalists.
- n. Myosotis palustris, a boraginaceous plant of Europe, growing in damp or wet places, and naturalized in some parts of the United States. It has circinate racemes of sky-blue flowers with a yellow center. (See cut under
circinate.) As the emblem of friendship, it hears a name corresponding in sense to the English name in nearly every language in Europe; but it was not so called in England and France till the early part of the nineteenth century. Some other similar species of Myosotis are frequently cultivated under this name, especially M. dissitiflora and the dwarf M. alpestris.
- n. In Scotland and some parts of England, Veronica Chamœdrys. See
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. (Bot.) A small perennial herb, of the genus Myosotis (Myosotis scorpiodes, Myosotis palustris, Myosotis incespitosa, etc.), bearing a beautiful bright blue or white flowers, and extensively considered the emblem of fidelity.
- n. small perennial herb having bright blue or white flowers
- Translation of Old French ne m'oubliez mie. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“To add to the colour, carpets of bright blue forget-me-not flowers are also out.”
“Why are your eyes such a pretty shade of forget-me-not blue?”
“The oak branches represent strength, while the forget-me-not is a widely accepted symbol of remembrance for those who sacrificed their lives for our country.”
“The design depicts a forget-me-not flower at the base of a wreath wrapped in a ribbon that cradles and supports clusters of oak branches.”
“Yes, you get cute forget-me-not looking flowers in the spring, but forget the flowers.”
“Then I can go through the "portable" (for crops) forget-me-not file boxes from Stampin 'Up for various events or people I want to scrapbook and once I've scrapbooked the event (say, July 4) I can put the remaining photos I don't use either in a people file (under me or Matt, etc.) or in a photo album.”
“She also wore for the first time the diamond Connaught tiara which features five loops of forget-me-not flowers and leaves - each with a diamond hanging pendent.”
“Whether it's a dress, romper, or mini-shorts, you'll be worry free in a stylish, forget-me-not, pattern.”
“Rage made those forget-me-not eyes glow like an ice-blue neon sign.”
“Yearning at me with those great forget-me-not eyes, four years old and innocent as Cleopatra.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘forget-me-not’.
harlequin metalmark, policeman, razorbill, common evening Brown, large blue, little bride unde..., little nymph unde..., plain golden Y, common mormon, skullcap skeleton..., Beautiful Golden Y, uncertain owlet and 170 more...
Flowers and plants have some of the most beautiful names.
These are often the common names, as opposed to the scientific or botanical names.
Names for colors composed of two or more words. All of these are defined as colors in at least one dictionary, most being in MW3. See Chromonyms for one-word color names.
A list of My Little Pony names from the original (G1) collection. 1982-1992
The flowers and trees of states and nations.
camellia, forget-me-not, saguaro cactus, apple blossom, Calafornia poppy, Rocky Mountain, mountain laurel, peach blossom, American beauty rose, orange blossom, Cherokee rose, pua aloalo and 210 more...
Words to my liking. (The most lovelybeautifulintricatecondecendinggratuitous.)
Just what it says. Words that end in -ot.
These kind of stun me whenever I see them. Language is just so cool.
Flora, fauna and other things common in the time and place where I grew up
I'll start off with the obvious ones...
Looking for tweets for forget-me-not.