A woody vine of the genus Celastrus, particularly the united states types C. scandens together with east Asian types C. orbiculata, having tiny, round, yellow-orange fruits that open at maturity to expose purple seeds. Also called staff tree.
identify bittersweet nightshade.
A dark to deep reddish orange.
A vine, of this genus Celastrus, having little orange fruits that open to unveil purple seeds.
The bittersweet nightshade, Solanum dulcamara.
many different apple with a bittersweet style.
Anything which is bittersweet.
A kind of apple so named.
A climbing shrub, with oval coral-red berries (Solanum dulcamara); woody nightshade. The entire plant is poisonous, and has now a taste in the beginning sweetish and sour. The branches would be the officinal dulcamara.
An American woody climber (Celastrus scandens), whoever yellow capsules open late in autumn, and reveal the red aril which takes care of the seeds; -- also known as Roxbury waxwork.
That which is actually bitter and sweet: since, the bitter-sweet of life.
The woody nightshade, Solanum Dulcamara, a trailing plant, local of European countries and Asia, and naturalized in the United States.
Same as bitter-sweeting.
poisonous perennial old-world vine having violet blossoms and oval coral-red fruits; widespread weed in united states
twining shrub of North America having yellow capsules enclosing scarlet seeds