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“A field with a standing crop of wheat had a wide wild-flower margin with ox-eye daisies, red clover, sainfoin, poppies and trefoils – to name a few – and I was disappointed not to see a single butterfly, perhaps because it was overcast.”
“Rushing streams overflow their banks in summer, watering the meadows where a young Lev Tolstoy wandered, botanical primer in hand, picking out the . . . red, white, and pink scented tufty clover; milk-white ox-eye daisies with their bright yellow centers and pleasant spicy smell; yellow honey-scented rape blossoms; tall campanulas with white and lilac bells, tulip-shaped; creeping vetch . . .”
“Photographs by Simon Upton Roses, foxgloves, agapanthus, ox-eye daisies and lilies grow in the garden, complemented by planters made by Haslam.”
“Our days start and end with a slow walk around the plot, adjusting our eyes to the slightest change: the 'wildseed' lupin, the ox-eye daisies, the meadow flowers whose names we maybe never knew, the first cones on the larch, the lurid fungus on the silver birch stump.”
“The beetle stood full-square in the yellow centre of an ox-eye daisy eating its pollen, rays of white petals around him: Oedemera noblis, a thick-legged flower beetle of shiny metallic green with slightly parted elytra wing-cases and strangely thickened thighs on the rear pair of legs used in mating.”
“Prunella is one of my favorites and I love ox-eye daisies, too.”
“As you can see things are going prolifically in the ox-eye daisy meadow/mown path department.”
“Close-up of poppy flowers near the path, mixed in with ox-eye daisies and buttercups.”
“Black needlerush, sea ox-eye, salt grass, salt marsh fimbristylis, glassworts, marsh elder and sea lavender are common in the high marsh.”
“Flora: The dominant low salt marsh is colonized by salt marsh cordgrass, while high marsh typically contains a mixture of saltmeadow hay, sea ox-eye and black needlerush.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘ox-eye’.
It's the winter of 2039. Global warming and rapacious development is taking a serious toll on habitat for birds all around the world. In desperation, they turn to new careers in the feather-flick...
A list of birders' "shorthand" names, traditional nicknames, non-English names, and obsolete names for feathered creatures worldwide.
Interesting blog entry here on naming U.S. birds.
1815 edition; ed. William Burney (London: Chatham Publishing, 2006).
Looking for tweets for ox-eye.