from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun A deciduous North American larch (Larix laricina) of moist soil, having short needlelike leaves that turn yellow in the fall.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun The black or American larch, or hackmatack, Larix Americana, found in moist uplands in British America, and of less size massed in cool swamps in the northern United States.
- noun The abundant black or ridge-pole pine, Pinus Murrayana, of the Sierras and dry gravelly interior regions of western North America. The allied Pinus contorta, or scrub-pine, of the coast may be also included under the name.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun The American larch; also, the larch of Oregon and British Columbia (
Larix occidentalis). See hackmatack, and larch.
- noun The black pine (
Pinus Murrayana) of Alaska, California, etc. It is a small tree with fine-grained wood.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun Any of several
North American larches, of the genus Larix; the woodfrom such a tree
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun medium-sized larch of Canada and northern United States including Alaska having a broad conic crown and rust-brown scaly bark
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
This hanging lichen is most often found in tamarack and spruce thickets but can adhere to the limbs of deciduous trees in deeply shaded areas.
What Ware had said about the hills of his youth, the woods, the word tamarack that he had dropped carelessly, touched chords of memory as lightly as a breeze vibrates a wind harp.
The tamarack is very common about the marshy grounds of this county, attaining its full height in our neighborhood.
In the Tahoe region it is invariably called a tamarack or tamarack pine.
The Lake of the Sky Lake Tahoe in the High Sierras of California and Nevada, its History, Indians, Discovery by Frémont, Legendary Lore, Various Namings, Physical Characteristics, Glacial Phenomena, Geology, Single Outlet, Automobile Routes, Historic Towns, Early Mining Excitements, Steamer Ride, Mineral Springs, Mountain and Lake Resorts, Trail and Camping Out Trips, Summer Residences, Fishing, Hunting, Flowers, Birds, Animals, Trees, and Chaparral, with a Full Account of the Tahoe National Forest, the Public Use of the Water of Lake Tahoe and Much Other Interesting Matter
This morning I collected a handful of larch (also known as tamarack) needles when I was out walking.
Far back when I went zig-zagging through tamarack pastures you were my genius, you my cast-iron Viking, my helmed lion-heart king in prison.
Instead they threw in their hat with France (their traditional enemy since the days of William the conqueror) and Tsarist Russia (the least free and most corrupt country in Europe). tamarack jack
I love when the tamarack (aka larch) trees start to green up.
In boreal Alaska, a larch sawfly outbreak killed most of the larger and older tamarack (Larix laricina) trees during a warm period in the decade of the 1990s, and aspen leaf miner (Phyllocnistis populiella) appeared at outbreak levels (142,000 ha) by 2003 .
With the help of our father, we built a tree house in the nearby tamarack trees; a rope made the perfect vine for swinging.
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