antho-, anth-, anthero-, anther-, -antherous, -anthemous, -anthic, -anthous, -anthus, -anthy

(Greek: flower, flowers; blossom, blossoms; that which buds or sprouts)

A rose by any other name probably means the speaker is ignorant about the names of flowers.

oenanthic, enanthic (ee NAHN thik) (adjective); more oenanthic, more enanthic; most oenanthic, most enanthic
1. Referring to the characteristic fragrance that is typical of the bouquet or scent of the fermented juice of grapes: Specifically, oenanthic wine formally designates a peculiar aroma of old grapevine products.
2. Etymology: from Greek, "the first shoot of the vine, the grapevine blossom".
The outer envelope of a flower, consisting of either the calyx (sepals of one flower collectively) or the corolla (petals of a flower collectively), or both.
Flowers with obvious protruding anthers.
Having inflorescences on lateral axes, not on the main axis.
pollacanthous (adjective), more pollacanthous, most pollacanthous
A reference to a plant that flowers many times: Roses, for example, must be pollacanthous because they usually blossom several times during the summer months.
polyanthus, polyanthous
1. Any of a group of hybrid garden primroses having clusters of variously colored flowers.
2. A hybrid primrose with bright flowers in a variety of colors.
Either early flowering or the first flower to open of an inflorescence.
A condition of a plant in which flowers open before the leaves appear.
rhizanthous, rhizanth
A reference to a plant that apparently flowers from the root crown.
scleranthus, scleranthium
A small genus of Old World weedy prostrate annuals.
A plant that has twisted flowers.
Having radially symmetrical flowers.
1. A condition in which anthers are fused.
2. Having anthers united to form a tube.
Simultaneous ripening of the stamens and pistils in a flower.
1. Having flowers and leaves appearing simultaneously.
2. Having flowers united together as in Compositae (closely packed).