any one of a number of deciduous woods of genus Morus, having unisexual plants in drooping catkins and edible multiple fresh fruit.
The nice fruit of any among these woods.
Any of a few comparable or related trees.
A grayish to dark purple. Also called murrey.
any one of a number of woods, associated with the genus Morus, having delicious good fresh fruit
the fresh fruit of this tree
a dark purple color tinted with red.
The berry or fresh fruit of every tree associated with genus Morus; also, the tree itself. See morus.
A dark pure shade, like hue of a black mulberry.
The berrylike collective fruit of the mulberry-tree.
Any tree regarding the genus Mortis. The black mulberry, M. nigra, local somewhere in western Asia, is understood in Europe from antiquity. It yields a nice dark-colored fruit, as well as its leaves were formerly in extensive usage for feeding silkworms. The white mulberry, M. alba, introduced from China a great deal later on, has very nearly superseded the black in silkworm-culture. It is often to some degree introduced into the united states of america. The red mulberry, M. rubra, a native of US, could be the largest species of the genus. Its timber, which will be extremely durable in touch with the earth, is employed for articles, and cooperage, ship- and boat-building, etc. Its leaves are less respected for silk-production than those of other species, but its fresh fruit is great. The Mexican mulberry, expanding into Texas, etc., is M. microphylla.
One of several plants of various other genera.
In embryology, a mulberry-mass or mulberry-germ; a morula. See cut-under gastrulation.
sweet usually dark purple blackberry-like fresh fruit of every of a few mulberry woods associated with the genus Morus
some of a few trees of the genus Morus having delicious good fresh fruit that resembles the blackberry