from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A climbing plant (Ipomœa purpurea) having handsome, funnel-shaped flowers, usually red, pink, purple, white, or variegated, sometimes pale blue. See dextrorsal.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A plant of the genus Ipomæa, especially I. purpurea. See kaladana.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. any of various twining vines having funnel-shaped flowers that close late in the day
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Plant this morning-glory relative once and you'll have it for years.
You always had the most dazzling morning-glory blue eyes, Delilah.
I turned and ran through the dark, the tree limbs slapping against my face, the morning-glory vines on the ground tangling around my ankles like snakes.
Glad to see that the purple vining flower growing on the deck of my new house is a morning-glory.
Other native vegetation is mainly grassland composed of seacoast bluestem, sea-oats, common reed, gulfdune paspalum, and soilbind morning-glory.
That glassy morning-glory stare, that graveyard pallor, all natural to you, I see.
Who lent the morning-glory in thy smile to shimmer and shine
G'night and see you in a couple of weeks; but, I shall now listen to the finally downloaded "Katie" tomorrow, when all is again shiny and morning-glory bright.
I'd gone up to my garden to pick greens, only to discover said greens seething with wedge-shaped bodies and shuffling, clawed feet, my lettuces and cabbages gnawed to ragged nubbins and the morning-glory vine on the palisade hanging in shreds.
If you decide to visit the site, be prepared for spiky acacia bushes, mesquite plants and only limited shade; most of the shade that does exist is provided by specimens of the distinctive morning-glory tree.
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