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Leucanthemum vulgare is a perennial herb 2 feet (61 cm) high by 1 foot (0.30 m) wide. The stem is mostly unbranched and sprouts laterally from a creeping rhizomatous rootstock. [1]

The leaves are dark green on both sides. The basal and middle leaves are petiolate, obovate to spoon-shaped, and serrate to dentate. The upper leaves are shorter, sessile, and borne along the stem.

Leucanthemum vulgare blooms from late spring to autumn. The small flower head, not larger than 5 centimetres (2.0 in), consists of about 20 white ray florets that surround a yellow disc, growing on the end of 1 to 3 ft (30 to 91 cm) tall stems. The plant produces an abundant number of flat seeds, without pappus, that remain viable in the soil for 2 to 3 years. It also spreads vegetatively by rhizomes.

Thanks to everyone who takes the time to view, comment, and fave my photo.

 

Throughout the summer the ox-eye daisy transforms grassy areas, from meadows to railway embankments and roadsides, into graceful carpets of white and gold. The flower heads are solitary, and have an outer ring of white florets surrounding a central golden button of disc florets.

Also known as Marguerite,moon daisy or dog daisy. In former times an extract obtained by boiling them was used in salves and medicines to cure a variety of ailments, among them diseases of the chest and liver. Juice form the stems was also used as drops for runny eyes

Eine Margerite für Martha MGR: www.flickr.com/photos/marthamgr/

 

Thanks for your making undo the little trubble with the stream.

 

Have a nice week my dear friends!

margherita silvestre o margheritone .. con ospite ..

Throughout the summer the ox-eye daisy transforms grassy areas, from meadows to railway embankments and roadsides, into graceful carpets of white and gold. The flower heads are solitary, and have an outer ring of white florets surrounding a central golden button of disc florets.

Also known as Marguerite,moon daisy or dog daisy. In former times an extract obtained by boiling them was used in salves and medicines to cure a variety of ailments, among them diseases of the chest and liver. Juice form the stems was also used as drops for runny eyes

Urheberrecht bei Andreas Dlugosch

Dieses Foto ist urheberrechtlich geschützt. Ohne meine vorherige schriftliche Genehmigung darf das Foto weder ganz, noch auszugsweise kopiert, verändert, vervielfältigt oder veröffentlicht werden.

Das Nutzungsrecht meiner Fotos ist immer kostenpflichtig.

©Andreas Dlugosch

 

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Wikipedia: de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Braune_Tageule

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Leucanthemum vulgare, the oxeye daisy, (syn. Chrysanthemum leucanthemum), is a widespread flowering plant native to Europe and the temperate regions of Asia. It is one of a number of Asteraceae family plants to be called a 'daisy,' and has the vernacular names common daisy, dog daisy, moon daisy, and ox-eye daisy.

Leucanthemum vulgare is a typical grassland perennial wildflower, growing in a variety of plant communities including meadows and fields, under scrub and open-canopy forests, and in disturbed areas.

Nothing much to describe here...

2013, Norway; A small red mite on a oxeye Daisy.

Liten rød midd på prestekrage.

Photo; Heidi Voss-Nilsen

 

Leucanthemum vulgare, insomma: Margherita gialla spontanea, particolare.

Per Irina.

Oxeye daisy, Prästkrage (Leucanthemum vulgare) in early morning light and a lot of dew

Explored, Jun 25, 2010 #50

 

P.S: it's not HDR :-)

"Pararge aegeria" sobre "Leucanthemum vulgare" jugando al me quiere no me quiere ;-))

Margeriten unter dem blauen Himmel von Föhr

Oxeye daisies (Leucanthemum vulgare) (Kemi, Finland)

Glanville Fritillary resting on an oxeye daisy flower. Drôme, France.

 

Mélitée du plantain posée sur une fleur de marguerite. Drôme, France.

 

Melitaea cinxia

Chapias, Drôme

European yellow rattle, meadow clary and ox-eye daisies on a meadow at the temple of Mercury (god) in Schlossgarten Schwetzingen.

"To read a poem in January is as lovely as to go for a walk in June." Jean Paul Sartre

 

texture with thanks to Vintage Findings and Essence of a dream.

www.flickr.com/photos/vintagefindings/8221497851/

www.flickr.com/photos/30886604@N04/2891212580/

2013, Norway; Leucanthemum vulgare

A Daisy peeking through a fence.

Prestekrage

Photo; Heidi Voss-Nilsen

 

Strange title, but yes, this is a Hoverfly - Helophilus pendulus - searching for pollen on an Oxeye Daisy - Leucanthemum vulgare. Seen near Scotmans Flash, Wigan and taken using a +4 macro filter on my 18-270 lens. Sony SLT A65.

 

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