Crocus and Smilax are made into flowers.
"The Metamorphoses of Ovid" by Publius Ovidius Naso
Smilax, as now used by florists, is but a very recent affair.
"Prairie Farmer, Vol. 56: No. 3, January 19, 1884." by Various
She peeped into the ball-room, smilax-draped and glowing as if eager to welcome the guests to come.
"Jewel Weed" by Alice Ames Winter
Flowers, smilax, etc., may be pinned on this, which produce a very pretty effect.
"Fifty Salads" by Thomas Jefferson Murrey
Bea and Lila are going to the hothouse for smilax and chrysanthemums.
"Beatrice Leigh at College" by Julia Augusta Schwartz
The great auditorium was a bower of smilax and chrysanthemums, bewildering, amazing, superb in its verdant labyrinth.
"In Our Town" by William Allen White
Smilax could have achieved it, but Smilax was a wonder.
"Wings of the Wind" by Credo Harris
How prettily you are putting that smilax on, Frieda!
"The Wide Awake Girls in Winsted" by Katharine Ellis Barrett
Now here is Smilax, who is living, in a small, neat way, on his salary from the daily press.
"Household Papers and Stories" by Harriet Beecher Stowe
Her bouquet was of bride roses and smilax.
"Elsie at Viamede" by Martha Finley
Along the balustrade, their hands touched smilax garlands.
"Fairfax and His Pride" by Marie Van Vorst
Smilax, or nothing; and yet I don't like that hard, shiny, varnishy look of smilax either.
"Bride Roses" by W. D. Howells
Over the round dining table suspend a hoop wound with smilax or red and yellow ribbon.
"Dinners and Luncheons" by Paul Pierce
It was very large, and was an exquisite specimen of the florist's art, composed of white roses, smilax and stephanotis.
"The Life and Public Services of James A. Garfield" by Emma Elizabeth Brown
SMILAX of the florists is closely allied to asparagus.
"The Practical Garden-Book" by C. E. Hunn
A cool breeze that fluttered the pendent smilax.
"Here and Hereafter" by Barry Pain
Another was engaged in taking down the wreaths of smilax.
"That Affair at Elizabeth" by Burton E. Stevenson
In the middle of the table, completely hiding the olives, lay a half-opened gridiron, also wound with smilax.
"Winona of the Camp Fire" by Margaret Widdemer
Smilax, if trained on strings, in a sunny window, is exquisitely delicate, and its blossom is odorous.
"A Garden with House Attached" by Sarah Warner Brooks
All the same, Smilax was by no means a stupid magician, as the rest of the story will show.
"The Other Side of the Sun" by Evelyn Sharp