The honeysuckle hung in long garlands, deliciously fragrant, and the roses had never been so beautiful before.
In the western counties of England, and generally by agriculturists, the name honeysuckle is applied to the meadow clover, Trifolium pratense.
The bases of the columns are either reeded or decorated with a plait-pattern; the capital has the broad channel between the volutes subdivided by a carefully-profiled incision; and the top of the shafts is ornamented by a broad band of palmette or honeysuckle pattern.
Such are: (a) Butterfly-flowers, usually red in colour, as Dianthus carthusianorum; (b) Moth-flowers, white or whitish, as honeysuckle (Loniceea periclymenum).
Smilax, clematis, honeysuckle and woodbine are the commoner forest vines.
The wood of the fly honeysuckle is extremely hard, and the clear portions between the joints of the stems, when their pith has been removed, were stated by Linnaeus to be utilized in Sweden for making tobacco-pipes.
And Sambucus, more rarely two-lipped as in Lonicera; the sepals and petals are usually five in number and placed above the ovary, the five stamens are attached to the corolla-tube, there are three to five carpels, and the fruit is a berry as in honeysuckle or snowberry (Symphoricarpus), or a stone fruit, with several, usually three, stones, as in Sambucus.
Monstrous gray rocks jutted up from the earth and found themselves entwined with honeysuckle and briar vines.
We walked down the path to the well-house, attracted by the fragrance of the honeysuckle with which it was covered.
The afternoon sun penetrated the mass of honeysuckle that covered the porch, and fell on my upturned face.