from The Century Dictionary.
- noun The scarlet ibis, Ibis rubra or Eudocimus ruber: taken as a generic name of the scarlet and white ibises by Reichenbach, 1853.
- noun Same as
- noun In tropical America, several species of Cupania, trees of the family Sapindaceæ, having pinnate leaves and racemes or panicles of small flowers.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun The scarlet ibis. See
- noun A large-maned wild dog of South America (
Canis jubatus) -- named from its cry.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun A bird, the scarlet ibis.
- noun Canis jubatus, a large-
maned wild dogof South America.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
The tree sized trunks of wild asters were cut with loppers and the native goldenrods, guara, hosta and daylily stalks were stomped down.
I'm also shocked someone actually said guara-damn-tee.
The mums are quite tough and we also have a few guara flowers, what a wonderful plant that is.
Suppose, when the wind is on the beam, the foremost one drawn up; that end of the raft will instantly have a tendency to drift to leeward, from the absence of the lateral support it previously received from its guara or keel at the bow; or, in sea language, the balsa will immediately “fall off,” and in time she will come right before the wind.
But while these guaras serve the purpose of a keel, they also perform the important duty of a rudder, the rationale of which every sailor will understand, upon considering the effect which must follow upon pulling either up the guara in the bow or that in the stern.
On the other hand, if the foremost guara be kept down while the sternmost one is drawn up, the balsa's head, or bow, will gradually come up towards the wind, in consequence of that end retaining its hold of the water by reason of its guara, while the stern end, being relieved from its lateral support, drifts to leeward.
This could be the defining moment of her life, and there is no guara ntee that she will ever acheive it.
The second layer includes Casearia hirsuta (jía), Cupania americana (guara), Guarea trichiloides (yamagua), Oxandra lanceolata (yaya) and Trichilia havanensis (siguaraya) and others.
Hopefully I’ll have a mum, marguerite, and guara still blooming by Sunday!