Hic et Naptha gignitur specie picea.
"A New System; or, an Analysis of Antient Mythology. Volume I." by Jacob Bryant
According to Bochart, it arose from the confusion of the meaning of the Phoenician word 'picea,' which signified a 'diviner.
"The Metamorphoses of Ovid" by Publius Ovidius Naso
This condition appears in other genera, such as Larix and Picea, but without obvious significance.
"The Genus Pinus" by George Russell Shaw
ENGELMANN SPRUCE (PICEA ENGELMANNI).
"The Forests of Mount Rainier National Park" by Grenville F. Allen
Picea orientalis argenteo-spica, young shoots pale yellow.
"Trees and Shrubs for English Gardens" by Ernest Thomas Cook
The genus picea comprises eighteen species, seven of which belong to American forests.
"Trees Worth Knowing" by Julia Ellen Rogers
Mentem quam niveam piceae cutis umbra fovebit?
"The Complete Works of Richard Crashaw, Volume II (of 2)" by Richard Crashaw
Dixit, et in piceas Fluvius sese abdidit undas;
Sed me ridiculam solventem a littore cymbam
Nectaris ambrosii circumvolvuntur odores,
Decedente Deo; naresque impellit acutas
Confusi canis amnis et illaetabilis aura.
"In Camum" by E W Bowling