Monday, 2 April 2012

Red Flower Pin

Red Flower Pin Biography
It is a herbaceous perennial Flower, and also many people made flower pin from this flower because of its small shape low growing, to 10–30 cm tall, with a basal rosette of leaves. The leaves are 5–25 cm long and 2–6 cm broad with an irregularly crenate to dentate margin, and a usually short leaf stem. The flowers are 2–4 cm in diameter, borne singly on a slender stem, pale yellow, white, red, or purple (see further below), actinomorphic with a superior ovary which later forms a capsule which opens by valves to release the small black seeds. The flowers are hermaphrodite but heterostylous; individual plants bear either pin flowers (longuistylous flower: with the capita of the style prominent) or thrum flowers (brevistylous flower: with the stamens prominent). Fertilisation can only take place between pin and thrum flowers. Pin-to-pin and thrum-to-thrum pollination is ineffective.[4][5]
Pin flower of primroseIt flowers in early spring, one of the earliest spring flowers in much of Europe.  ("Primrose" is ultimately from Old French primerose or medieval Latin prima rosa, meaning "first rose".)[6] In appropriate conditions, it can cover the ground in open woods and shaded hedgerows.
In more populated areas it has sometimes suffered from over-collection and theft so that few natural displays of primroses in abundance can now be found. To prevent excessive damage to the species, picking of primroses or the removal of primrose plants from the wild is illegal in many countries, e.g. the UK (Wildlife and Countryside Act 1981, Section 13, part 1b).
The wild primrose was once a common sight in Victorian cottage gardens.  Many garden centres now 

Red Flower Pin
Red Flower Pin
Red Flower Pin
Red Flower Pin
Red Flower Pin
Red Flower Pin
Red Flower Pin
Red Flower Pin
Red Flower Pin
   Red Flower Hairpins
How To Make Felt Flower Pins Or Brooch

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