List of Southern African Indigenous Trees and Woody Lianes

List Of Southern African Indigenous Trees And Woody Lianes

This is a list of Southern African trees, shrubs and lianes.

  • See also List of South African plant botanical authors

Read more about List Of Southern African Indigenous Trees And Woody Lianes:  Cyatheaceae, Zamiaceae, Podocarpaceae, Cupressaceae, Gramineae, Welwitschiaceae, Arecaceae, Asphodelaceae, Agavaceae, Velloziaceae, Musaceae, Piperaceae, Salicaceae, Myricaceae, Cannabaceae, Moraceae, Urticaceae, Proteaceae, Santalaceae, Olacaceae, Chenopodiaceae, Amaranthaceae, Nyctaginaceae, Phytolaccaceae, Mesembryanthemaceae, Portulacaceae, Ranunculaceae, Menispermaceae, Annonaceae, Trimeniaceae (Monimiaceae), Lauraceae, Hernandiaceae, Capparaceae, Moringaceae, Crassulaceae, Montiniaceae, Escalloniaceae, Pittosporaceae, Cunoniaceae, Myrothamnaceae, Bruniaceae, Hamamelidaceae, Rosaceae, Connaraceae, Mimosaceae, Caesalpiniaceae, Fabaceae, Erythroxylaceae, Balanitaceae, Rutaceae, Simaroubaceae, Burseraceae, Ptaeroxylaceae, Aitoniaceae, Meliaceae, Malpighiaceae, Polygalaceae, Dichapetalaceae, Euphorbiaceae, Buxaceae, Anacardiaceae, Aquifoliaceae, Celastraceae, Icacinaceae, Sapindaceae, Greyiaceae, Rhamnaceae, Myrtaceae, Vitaceae, Tiliaceae, Malvaceae, Bombacaceae, Sterculiaceae, Ochnaceae, Clusiaceae (Guttiferae), Tamaricaceae, Canellaceae, Violaceae, Flacourtiaceae, Passifloraceae, Oliniaceae, Thymelaeaceae, Lythraceae, Lecythidaceae, Rhizophoraceae, Combretaceae, Melastomataceae, Araliaceae, Apiaceae (Umbelliferae), Cornaceae, Ericaceae, Myrsinaceae, Sapotaceae, Ebenaceae, Oleaceae, Salvadoraceae, Loganiaceae, Apocynaceae, Boraginaceae, Verbenaceae, Solanaceae, Scrophulariaceae, Bignoniaceae, Pedaliaceae, Acanthaceae, Rubiaceae, Asteraceae

Famous quotes containing the words list of, woody, trees, list, southern, african and/or indigenous:

    Love’s boat has been shattered against the life of everyday. You and I are quits, and it’s useless to draw up a list of mutual hurts, sorrows, and pains.
    Vladimir Mayakovsky (1893–1930)

    In writing songs I’ve learned as much from C├ęzanne as I have from Woody Guthrie.
    Bob Dylan [Robert Allen Zimmerman] (b. 1941)

    when the trees bow down their heads,
    The wind is passing by.
    Christina Georgina Rossetti (1830–1894)

    I am opposed to writing about the private lives of living authors and psychoanalyzing them while they are alive. Criticism is getting all mixed up with a combination of the Junior F.B.I.- men, discards from Freud and Jung and a sort of Columnist peep- hole and missing laundry list school.... Every young English professor sees gold in them dirty sheets now. Imagine what they can do with the soiled sheets of four legal beds by the same writer and you can see why their tongues are slavering.
    Ernest Hemingway (1899–1961)

    ... as a result of generations of betrayal, it’s nearly impossible for Southern Negroes to trust a Southern white. No matter what he does or what he suffers, a white liberal is never established beyond suspicion in the hearts of the minority.
    Sarah Patton Boyle, U.S. civil rights activist and author. The Desegregated Heart, part 2, ch. 10 (1962)

    The fact that white people readily and proudly call themselves “white,” glorify all that is white, and whitewash all that is glorified, becomes unnatural and bigoted in its intent only when these same whites deny persons of African heritage who are Black the natural and inalienable right to readily—proudly—call themselves “black,” glorify all that is black, and blackwash all that is glorified.
    Abbey Lincoln (b. 1930)

    What is a country without rabbits and partridges? They are among the most simple and indigenous animal products; ancient and venerable families known to antiquity as to modern times; of the very hue and substance of Nature, nearest allied to leaves and to the ground,—and to one another; it is either winged or it is legged. It is hardly as if you had seen a wild creature when a rabbit or a partridge bursts away, only a natural one, as much to be expected as rustling leaves.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)