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Any plant of the genus Anemone, of the Ranunculaceae (or buttercup) family, such as the windflower
A sea anemone
any woodland plant of the genus Anemone grown for its beautiful flowers and whorls of dissected leaves
marine polyps that resemble flowers but have oral rings of tentacles; differ from corals in forming no hard skeleton
Some of the species are cultivated in gardens
A genus of plants of the Ranunculus or Crowfoot family; windflower
See Actinia, and Sea anemone
{i} genus of flowering herb
The sea anemone
An anemone is a garden plant with red, purple, or white flowers. a plant with red, white, or blue flowers sea anemone. Any of about 120 species of perennial plants that make up the genus Anemone, in the buttercup family, many of which are cultivated for their colourful flowers. Though found throughout the world, anemones are most common in woodlands and meadows of the northern temperate zone. Many varieties of the tuberous poppylike anemone A. coronaria are grown for the garden and florist trade. Popular spring-flowering species include A. apennina, A. blanda, and A. pavonina. Other species, such as the Japanese anemone (A. hupehensis), are favourite border plants for autumn flowering. The European wood anemone, A. nemorosa, causes blistering of the skin and was once used as an ingredient in medicines. Anemones are also known colloquially as pasqueflowers or windflowers
anemone fish
A small, brightly colored marine fish of the genus Amphiprion, found near sea anemones. Also called clown anemone, clown fish
anemone fish
live associated with sea anemones
buttercup anemone
A parallel name for yellow wood anemone
sea anemone
Any of many polyps, of the order Actiniaria, which occurs in marine and estuarine habitats, and which captures its food using tentacles
Attributive form of sea anemone

sea-anemone look.

wood anemone
Used as a common name of two plant species of the family Ranunculaceae, Anemone nemorosa and Anemone quinquefolia
wood anemone
A parallel name for snowdrop windflower (Anemone sylvestris)
yellow anemone
the flower species Anemone ranunculoides
yellow wood anemone
Anemone ranunculoides, a plant species in the buttercup (Ranunculaceae) family
yellow woodland anemone
A parallel name for yellow wood anemone
alpine anemone
silky-foliaged herb of the Rocky Mountains with bluish-white flowers
plural of anemone
canada anemone
common summer-flowering woodland herb of Labrador to Colorado
clown anemone fish
an anemone fish of the genus Amphiprion
false rue anemone
slender erect perennial of eastern North America having tuberous roots and pink-tinged white flowers; resembles meadow rue
genus anemone
perennial herbs with tuberous roots and beautiful flowers; of north and south temperate regions
rue anemone
A small North American woodland plant (Anemonella thalictroides) having white or pinkish apetalous flowers grouped in umbels
rue anemone
woodland flower native to eastern North America having cup-shaped flowers reminiscent of anemone but more delicate
sea anemone
Any one of numerous species of soft-bodied Anthozoa, belonging to the order Actinaria; an actinian
sea anemone
sea polyp with a gelatinous body and petal-like tentacles
sea anemone
Any of numerous flowerlike marine coelenterates of the class Anthozoa, having a flexible cylindrical body and tentacles surrounding a central mouth. a small brightly coloured sea animal that sticks onto rocks and looks like a flower. Any of more than 1,000 cnidarian species in the order Actiniaria, found from the tidal zone of all oceans to depths of more than 30,000 ft (10,000 m) and occasionally in brackish water. Species vary from less than 1 in. (3 cm) to about 5 ft (1.5 m) in diameter. The mouth, at the upper end of the cylindrical body, is surrounded by petal-like, usually colourful tentacles that bear stinging nematocysts for paralyzing prey such as fishes. Some species eat only microorganisms. Most species remain permanently attached to a hard surface such as a rock or the back of a crab
sea anemone
marine polyps that resemble flowers but have oral rings of tentacles; differ from corals in forming no hard skeleton
snowdrop anemone
Eurasian herb with solitary nodding fragrant white flowers
wood anemone
Either of two plants, Anemone quinquefolia of eastern North America or A. nemorosa of Eurasia, having deeply divided leaves and a solitary, showy, white to crimson flower
wood anemone
European anemone with solitary white flowers common in deciduous woodlands common anemone of eastern North America with solitary pink-tinged white flowers
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    /ənˈemənē/ /ənˈɛməniː/


    [ &-'ne-m&-nE ] (noun.) 1548. Latin anemōnē, from Ancient Greek ἀνεμώνη (anemōnē), from ἄνεμος (ánemos, “wind”) + feminine patronymic suffix -ώνη (ōnē): "daughter of the wind"."anemone". Oxford English Dictionary. Oxford University Press. 2nd ed. 1989. Or from Phoenician *naxmon, akin to Arabic شقائق النعمان (shaqaa’iq al-no3maan, “anemones”) and Hebrew (Isiah Scroll) nit'y na'amanim 'plants of pleasantness', from na'em 'was pleasant'.Edward Yechezkel Kutscher, The Language and Linguistic Background of the Isiah Scroll (Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1974), 380; first published in Hebrew, in Jerusalem, 1959.Babcock, Philip, ed., Webster's Third New International Dictionary of the English Language, Unabridged, s.v. "anemone" (Springfield, Mass.: Merriam-Webser, 1993).C.T. Onions, The Oxford Dictionary of English Etymology, s.v. "anemone" (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1967).

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