What are grecian windflowers?
Greece is known for its flowers. There are many different types of flowers which have been cultivated throughout history. Some of these include: roses, tulips, lilies, pansies and others. These flowers were all originally wild plants but they have been domesticated through selective breeding techniques.
The word “greece” comes from the Greek words “geo-” meaning earth or soil and “-felia”- which means flower.
So what do you call the flowers that are produced on the Earth’s surface?
You could say they’re called “earth flowers”.
So, if you want to grow a flower on your garden plot, then it would be best to grow them in a location where there is plenty of sunlight. That way the flowers will bloom and produce their fruit.
There are several varieties of gregorian windflowers which vary greatly in color, shape and size. They range from small white blooms with red centers to large purple blossoms with yellow centers. Each type has its own unique characteristics such as:
• The most common variety is the anemone (Anemone) which produces tiny white flowers with pink centers.
• Another common variety is the Italian windflower (Anemone) which produces medium sized flowers which come in shades of white and pink.
• The pasque flower (Anemone) has a range of small to large white blossoms with red stripes at the base of each petal.
Gregorian windflowers can be found in most horticulture nurseries.
Sources & references used in this article:
A nemone blanda (Schott & Kotschy) on graveyards at Stuttgart: Reasons for its spread by M Richter – matthias_richter.beepworld.de
Southern shade: A plant selection guide by J Kellum – 2008 – books.google.com
Taylor’s guide to growing North America’s favorite plants: proven perennials, annuals, flowering trees, shrubs, & vines for every garden by B Ellis – 2000 – books.google.com
Seventh catalog of the vascular plants of Ohio by TS Cooperrider, A Cusick, JT Kartesz – 2001 – books.google.com
Your Midwest Garden: An Owner’s Manual by AM Armitage – 2011 – Timber Press
Are your hands clean? Pollen retention on the human hand after washing by J Riggenbach – 2013 – books.google.com