A deciduous shrub (Dirca palustris) of east North America, having tough versatile branches, pliable bark, and tiny yellow flowers. Also called moosewood, wicopy.
A deciduous shrub, associated with genus Dirca, which has leathery bark
a tiny branching shrub (Dirca palustris), with a white, soft lumber, and a difficult, leathery bark, typical in wet forests inside Northern usa; -- called in addition moosewood, and wicopy.
A North United states shrub associated with genus Dirca, with very difficult bark. See Dirca.
An Australian tree or shrub of the genus Ceratopetalum, belonging to the saxifrage family members; in addition, its lumber.
The Tasmanian pinkwood, Eucryphia Billardieri. See pinkwood, 2.
In the southeastern united states of america, Cyrilla racemiflora, a bush or small, wide-spreading tree of bottom-lands, with a hard lumber and, during the root of the trunk area, a spongy flexible bark, suitable for a styptic. More often called ironwood and sometimes he-huckleberry, burnwood, or burnwood-bark, and red or white titi. Occasionally labeled as Southern leatherwood. See Cyrillaceæ.
deciduous shrub of eastern the united states having difficult versatile limbs and pliable bark and little yellow plants
shrub or little tree of southeastern United States to West Indies and Brazil; grown for the slender racemes of white blossoms and orange and crimson vegetation