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The trees towards the top of the ridge were covered with moss, but all appeared subtropical; a few chesnuts, E. spinosissima occurred, Bambusa nodosis, verticillatis, and spinosis.
It has already been stated, under O. spinosissima, that there is a close similarity between that species and O. Tuna.
In 1793 some wild Scotch roses (_R. spinosissima_) were transplanted into a garden;  and one of these bore flowers slightly tinged with red, from which a plant was raised with semi-monstrous flowers, also tinged with red; seedlings from this flower were semi-double, and by continued selection, in about nine or ten years, eight sub-varieties were raised.
Amygdalus spinosissima), maple woods with Acer pubescens, pistachio communities with Pistacea vera and fragments of open woodlands with Juniperus seravshanica are typical here.
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