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Pages in category "Tulipa"
The following 26 pages are in this category, out of 26 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Tulipa.|
The following 26 pages are in this category, out of 26 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
1. Tulip – The tulip is a Eurasian and North African genus of perennial, bulbous plants in the lily family. It is a herbaceous herb with showy flowers, of which around 75 wild species are currently accepted. The tulip's centre of diversity is in the Pamir, Tien Shan mountains. It is a common element of winter-rain Mediterranean vegetation. A number of many hybrid cultivars are grown in gardens or as potted plants. Tulips are spring-blooming perennials that grow from bulbs. Depending on the species, tulip plants can be between 28 inches high. Larger species tend to have multiple leaves. Plants typically have two to six leaves, some species up to 12. A few species bear multiple flowers on their scapes. The generally cup or star-shaped flower has three petals and three sepals, which are often termed tepals because they are nearly identical. These six tepals are often marked with darker colorings. Tulip flowers come except pure blue. The flowers have six basifixed stamens with filaments shorter than the tepals. The ovaries are superior, with three chambers.Tulip – Tulip
2. Tulipa – The tulip is a Eurasian and North African genus of perennial, bulbous plants in the lily family. It is a herbaceous herb with showy flowers, of which around 75 wild species are currently accepted. The tulip's centre of diversity is in the Pamir, Tien Shan mountains. It is a common element of winter-rain Mediterranean vegetation. A number of many hybrid cultivars are grown in gardens or as potted plants. Tulips are spring-blooming perennials that grow from bulbs. Depending on the species, tulip plants can be between 28 inches high. Larger species tend to have multiple leaves. Plants typically have two to six leaves, some species up to 12. A few species bear multiple flowers on their scapes. The generally cup or star-shaped flower has three petals and three sepals, which are often termed tepals because they are nearly identical. These six tepals are often marked with darker colorings. Tulip flowers come except pure blue. The flowers have six basifixed stamens with filaments shorter than the tepals. The ovaries are superior, with three chambers.Tulipa – Tulip
4. Tulipa clusiana – Tulipa clusiana, the lady tulip, is an Asian species of tulip native to Afghanistan, Iran, Iraq, Pakistan and the western Himalayas. It is reportedly naturalized in Turkey. The plant grows to a height of 6 to 12 in. It flowers during the spring season. John Grimshaw's Garden Diary: Tulipa clusiana Candy Cane Tulip. White petals brushed with red on the outside. The inside is pure white. Flowers open wide and flat in the sun. Lady Jane is one of the most graceful of all tulips. Originally from Iran and Afghanistan.Tulipa clusiana – Lady Tulip
5. Tulipa cypria – Tulipa cypria, the Cyprus tulip is an erect perennial bulbous herb, 15–40 cm high, with glabrous, glaucous Leaves. It flowers March-April. The Fruit is a capsule. The Cyprian tulip Grows on limestone at 150 -- 300 m altitude. The plant is endemic to Cyprus, on Akamas, some areas of the Pentadaktylos Range. It is strictly protected. "Cyprus tulip photo - Tulipa cypria - G134689 | ARKive". Arkive.org. Retrieved 2014-09-04. "Tulipa cypria". Iucnredlist.org. Retrieved 2014-09-04. "Endangered Plants - Tulipa cypria". Mnh.si.edu. Retrieved 2014-09-04.Tulipa cypria – Cyprus tulip
6. Tulipa gesneriana – It has become naturalised in parts of central and southern Europe and scattered locations in North America. Most of the cultivated forms of tulip are derived from Tulipa gesneriana. This tall, late-blooming species has a single blooming flower and linear or broadly lanceolate leaves. A single bulb, the Semper Augustus, fetched 6,000 florins in Haarlem — at that time, a florin could purchase a bushel of wheat. The flower and bulb can cause dermatitis through the allergen, tuliposide A, even though the bulbs may be consumed with little ill effect. The sweet-scented bisexual flowers appear during April and May. The bulbs may be dried and pulverised and added to cereals or flour.Tulipa gesneriana – Tulipa gesneriana
7. Tulipa humilis – Tulipa humilis is a species of flowering plant in the lily family, found in Syria, Lebanon, Israel, Turkey, Iran, the North Caucasus region of Russia. The flowers are pink with yellow centers. Its preferred habitat are rocky mountain slopes. It is known by other names in horticulture. Tulipa humilis is the appearance of the flowers. Different names used in horticulture refer to this species. & Buhse – wild plants are T. humilis var. violacea, cultivated plants T. humilis Violacea GroupTulipa humilis – Tulipa humilis
8. Tulipa linifolia – Growing to 20 cm tall, it is a bulbous perennial with bowl-shaped red flowers in early to mid-spring. Each petal has blackish marks at the base. T. linifolia is often referred to in horticulture as'Batalinii Group'. and also in some databases such as the USDA. The specific epithet linifolia means "with leaves like flax". Several cultivars are grown as ornamental plants including ` Bronze Charm' as well as series such as Gem and Jewel. Its cultivar ` Bright Gem' have gained the Royal Horticultural Society's Award of Garden Merit.Tulipa linifolia – Tulipa linifolia
9. Tulipa polychroma – The polychrome tulip is of flowering plant in the tulip genus Tulipa, family Liliaceae. It was also considered a synonym for T. buhseana Boiss. Tulipa polychroma is a perennial bulbous plant that grows between 17 cm tall. The bulb has a leathery tunic, with woolly hairs on the inside, which are normally visible at the upper end of the bulb. It has one to two straplike deeply channelled green leaves that are longer than the stem. Sometimes double flowers are found as well. The bud is upright, the six tepals are between 3,0 to 4,5 cm long. The outer tepals are between 1.5 cm wide, the inner tepals are wider, up to 2.5 cm. The tepals are slightly pointed. The cup-shaped flowers are pure white, with a yellow centre that takes up about a third of the flower. The outside of the outer tepals is light grey-green, the back of the inner tepals are faintly striped down the middle in bluish green. The tips of both outer tepals can have a reddish tinge. Anthers are yellow. It flowers in England it is normally the first of the species tulips to flower. The plant is very similar to Tulipa biflora, also found in the area where Tulipa polychroma grows.Tulipa polychroma – Tulipa polychroma
10. Tulipa pulchella – Tulipa pulchella is a dwarf tulip native to Iran and Turkey. It has a bulb 1–2 cm diameter, which produces a flowering stem up to 20 cm tall. The leaves are glaucous-green, 10–15 cm long. The flowers are 1.5 cm broad. In horticulture often used synonymously with Tulipa humilis. It was introduced in the early 19th century, where a small number of cultivars are grown as ornamental plants in gardens. It is one of the few species with a considerable number of cultivars. These ` Obalisque'. Varieties include var. violacea.Tulipa pulchella – Tulipa pulchella
11. Tulipa saxatilis – Tulipa saxatilis is a Greek and Turkish species of plants in the genus of tulips in the. Tulipa saxatilis is a perennial plant. The stems can reach a height of up to 25 centimeters. This Geophyte forms bulbs as resting buds. The egg-shaped bulbs have a rough shell, are 1.5 to 3 cm wide. The flowers are usually single, rarely in pairs on the stem. The petals are pointed. The three outer petals are 38 to 53 mm 9 to 18 mm wide, the three inner ones being the same length, but wider. The stamens are hairy with brown to black anthers that are 4.5 to 7 millimeters long. The capsule has coarse cross veins in the upper part. The flowering period extends to May. There are triploid plants with 2n = 24 and 36 chromosomes. Tulipa saxatilis is primarily a plant of the Southern Aegean islands. It is also found scattered in the limestone areas of Crete, occasionally on Rhodes and the Datça peninsula in Western Turkey. It grows at the edges of fields, scree slopes and rock faces up to 900 m.Tulipa saxatilis – Tulipa saxatilis
12. Tulipa schrenkii – Tulipa schrenkii or Schrenck's tulip is a bulbous herbaceous perennial of species of tulip in the family of the Liliaceae. It belongs to the tulipa. The tunic of the bulb is dark brown. Stiff hairs grow on the inside, especially towards the tip. The 3-4 leaves are undulate. They are normally 3 -- 6 cm wide. The stem is 15 -- glabrous, sometimes slightly hairy. The flowers of Tulipa schrenckii are very varied in colour. They can be red, light-red, pink, white. The status of the Anatolian populations is dubious, as they could be descended from plants previously cultivated in parks. Gerhard Pils only lists Tulipa sylvestris, Tulipa humilis, Tulipa armena as wild species. Christenhuit et al. assume "ca. seven" wild species, without listing them however. Tulipa schrenckii grows in semideserts, up to 600 m ASL. In Russia and Kazakhstan this tulip is listed on the Red List of endangered species. Tulipa schrenckii was first described in 1794 by Albrecht Wilhelm Roth in the "Annalen der Botanik" 10, 44. as Tulipa suaveolens.Tulipa schrenkii – Tulipa schrenkii
13. Tulipa sprengeri – Tulipa sprengeri is a wild tulip from the Pontic coast of Turkey. It is quite rare and widely cultivated as an ornamental. Daniel Hall put it into the Kolpakowskiana group, later in the "solitary species". Wessel Marais placed it in Tulipa because of its naked filament. It is diploid. The locus typicus is Amasya. The plant is easy to identify. Synonyms: T. brachyanthera FREY, described by Josef Franz Freyn in 1896 collected by J. J. Manissadjian in Amasya in 1894. The tunic of the bulb is papery, glabrous, only slightly hairy near the stem. The five to six leaves are linear-lanceolate, channeled, up to 25 cm long. The stem is 20-30, sometimes to 40 cm long. There is only one flower per bulb, the buds are bright green. The flower is red without a basal blotch. They are very narrow on the base, often leaving a gap. The flower itself is funnel-, later star-shaped.Tulipa sprengeri – Tulipa sprengeri
14. Tulipa sylvestris – Tulipa sylvestris, the wild tulip or woodland tulip, is a Eurasian and North African species of wild tulip, a plant in the lily family. Its native range extends from Portugal and Morocco to western China, covering most of the Mediterranean and Black Sea Basins, Central Asia. The species is also cultivated in northern Europe well as a scattered locations in North America. It is a bulb-forming perennial, usually with yellow flowers, sometimes tinged red on the outside. Subspecies Tulipa sylvestris subsp. Australis Pamp - from Portugal + Morocco to Xinjiang Tulipa sylvestris subsp. Primulina Maire & Weiller - Algeria, Morocco Tulipa sylvestris subsp. Sylvestris - Italy, Libya Tulipa australis is also found on the island of Malta, in the Mediterranean Sea, limited to one specific area.Tulipa sylvestris – woodland tulip
15. Tulipa tarda – Tulipa tarda is a perennial growing from a bulb. It belongs to the section biflores. It has a leathery tunic, glabrous on the inside. It has up to seven green leaves that can be up to 20 cm long. The stem is between 20 cm long. The yellow flowers have white tips, stamen are yellow. Tulipa tarda is native to central Asia, growing in rocky subalpine meadows in the Tien Shan. It was confused with Tulipa dasystemon for a long time, scientifically described in 1933 by Otto Stapf. The plant early May in the Northern Hemisphere. The plant was accorded the RHS AGM in 1993. Anna Pavord 1999, The Tulip, London Bloomsbury, 337 Media related to Tulipa tarda at Wikimedia Commons Data related to Tulipa tarda at Wikispecies "Tulipa tarda". Ornamental Plants from Russia and Adjacent States of the Former Soviet Union. Missouri Botanical Garden – via eFloras.org. Pacific Bulb Society USDA PLANTS Profile Kew Plant List IPNI ListingTulipa tarda – Tulipa tarda
16. Tulip mania – At the peak of tulip mania, in March 1637, some single tulip bulbs sold for more than 10 times the annual income of a skilled craftsman. The term "mania" is now often used metaphorically to refer to any large economic bubble when asset prices deviate from intrinsic values. The 1637 event was popularized by the book Extraordinary Popular Delusions and the Madness of Crowds, written by British journalist Charles Mackay. According at one point 12 acres of land were offered for a Semper Augustus bulb. Dutch commerce suffered a severe shock. Although Mackay's book is a classic, his account is contested. Research is difficult because of the limited economic data from the 1630s—much of which come from biased and very speculative sources. Some modern economists have proposed rational explanations, rather than a speculative mania, for the fall in prices. For example, other flowers, such as the hyacinth, also had initial prices at the time of their introduction, which immediately fell. Tulip bulbs were soon distributed to Augsburg, Antwerp and Amsterdam. The tulip was different from every other flower known to Europe with a saturated intense petal color that no other plant had. The appearance of the nonpareil tulip as a symbol at this time coincides with the rise of newly independent Holland's trade fortunes. No longer the Spanish Netherlands, its economic resources could now be channeled into the country embarked on its Golden Age. Amsterdam merchants were at the center of the lucrative East Indies trade, where one voyage could yield profits of 400%. As a result, a profusion of varieties followed.Tulip mania – A tulip, known as "the Viceroy" (viseroij), displayed in the 1637 Dutch catalog 'Verzameling van een Meenigte Tulipaanen'. Its bulb cost between 3,000 and 4,200 guilders (florins) depending on size (aase). A skilled craftsman at the time earned about 300 guilders a year.
17. Tulip period – This was a relatively peaceful period, during which the Ottoman Empire began to orient itself towards Europe. The name of the period derives from the craze among the Ottoman court society. Cultivating this ambiguous emblem had become a celebrated practice. The Tulip Period illustrated the conflicts was a shared material symbolism. During this period the high-class society of the Ottoman period had established an immense fondness for the tulip, which were utilized in various occasions. Tulips defined privilege, both in terms of goods and leisure time. The Ottoman standard of its commodity culture incorporated their passion for the tulip. Within Istanbul, one could find tulips from the flower markets to silks and textiles. Tulip bulbs could be found everywhere; the demand grew within the elite community where they could be found in gardens. The tulip can be seen as a romantic monument representing the fragility of despotic rule. The Tulip period saw a flowering of arts, architecture. Generally the style of decoration became more elaborate, being influenced by the Baroque period in movement. A classic example is the Fountain of Ahmed III in front of Topkapi Palace in Istanbul. The architectural style is a fusion of Islamic elements with baroque European ones, making it into distinct Ottoman architecture of the 18th century. The tulip was also praised in poetry and motifs used in paintings.Tulip period – Drawing of a tulip by Abdulcelil Levni (1720)
18. Tulipa turkestanica – Tulipa turkestanica is a species of tulip native to central Asia. It was first described by Eduard August von Regel in 1873 as a variety of T. sylvestris, then elevated to full species status two years later. The tips have a pinkish colour. The leathery bulb has a hairy tunic. Each plant produces between twelve star-shaped flowers. The flowers are ivory white to pinkish red, with a yellow to orange basal blotch, which extends to about a third of the flower. It is also flowers slightly earlier. The flowers only open in direct sunlight. The smell is often described as unpleasant. In the wild, it flowers depending on the altitude. The Turkestan tulip is found in the Pamir Alai and Tien Shan; Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Uzbekistan, Turkestan, Iran and Dzungaria in Northwest China. It grows on stony slopes, rocky ledges between 1800 -- 2500 m asl. Tulipa turkestanica is an ornamental plant often grown in rock gardens. It needs full sun. In England, it flowers in the middle of March.Tulipa turkestanica – Turkestan tulip