• WordNet 3.6
    • n artemisia any of various composite shrubs or herbs of the genus Artemisia having aromatic green or greyish foliage
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Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • n Artemisia (Bot) A genus of plants including the plants called mugwort, southernwood, and wormwood. Of these Artemisia absinthium, or common wormwood, is well known, and Artemisia tridentata is the sage brush of the Rocky Mountain region.
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Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
    • n Artemisia är-tē-miz′i-a a genus of composite plants, with a peculiarly bitter taste, including Wormwood, Southernwood, &c.
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Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
L. Artemisia, Gr. 'Artemisi`a


In literature:

Suidas is confusing the two Artemisias, but he may be right in attributing the poem to about 480 B.C.
"Hesiod, The Homeric Hymns, and Homerica" by Homer and Hesiod
The name of this lady admiral was Artemisia.
"Xerxes" by Jacob Abbott
Wormwood is the product of many species of Artemisia, a family consisting of 180 species, of which we have four in England.
"The plant-lore and garden-craft of Shakespeare" by Henry Nicholson Ellacombe
From the tomb erected to Mausolus, by his wife Artemisia, at Halicarnassus, 379 B.C.
"Architecture" by Thomas Roger Smith
Artemisia 2 North Temperate Regions.
"Island Life" by Alfred Russel Wallace
I only mention it because he, too, in his way, fell in love with Artemisia and for a time neglected his familiar preoccupations.
"Captain Macedoine's Daughter" by William McFee
Cousin Artemisia stood back and looked at me as if she would read every thought in my whole soul.
"The American Country Girl" by Martha Foote Crow
The surface was hard and gravelly, and covered with wild sage or artemisia.
"Narrative of the March of Co. A, Engineers from Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, to Fort Bridger, Utah, and Return" by William P. Seville
The Artemisia was a festival celebrated in her honour at Delphi.
"The New Gresham Encyclopedia. Vol. 1 Part 2" by Various
There are statues of Mausolus and Artemisia in the British Museum.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 2, Slice 6" by Various
Such is life, lovely Artemisia!
"Monsieur Cherami" by Charles Paul de Kock
Artemisia, his daughter and disciple, followed her father into that island; but she passed her best years in Italy.
"The History of Painting in Italy, Vol. 1 (of 6)" by Luigi Antonio Lanzi
Both man and horse refuse the artemisia as food; and so, too, the less fastidious mule.
"Odd People" by Mayne Reid
Artemisia did make herself her loved one's shrine, by drinking his ashes.
"Harper's New Monthly Magazine, v. 3, number 18" by Various
Artemisia Gentileschi, daughter of Orazio Gentileschi, lived 1590-1642.
"The Browning Cyclopædia" by Edward Berdoe
In Melissa's old-fashioned garden Artemisia, with two little slave girls to help her, was at work over a hedge of roses.
"The Golden Hope" by Robert H. Fuller
In the early 5th century Halicarnassus was under the sway of Artemisia, who made herself famous at the battle of Salamis.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 12, Slice 7" by Various
Artemisia, erected a splendid tomb about 350 B.C.
"Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary (part 2 of 4: E-M)" by Various
At the time of his birth Halicarnassus was under the rule of a queen Artemisia (q.v.).
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 13, Slice 4" by Various
BISCUIT BASIN and SAPPHIRE POOL are places of much interest, also JEWEL GEYSER, ARTEMISIA GEYSER, etc.
"With God in the Yellowstone" by Alma White

In poetry:

Tho' Artemisia talks, by fits, Of councils, classics, fathers, wits;
Reads Malbranche, Boyle, and Locke;
Yet in some things methinks she fails,
'Twere well if she would pare her nails,
And wear a cleaner smock.
"In Imitation of E. of Dorset : Artemisia" by Alexander Pope

In news:

Artemisia tridentata set to go under family microscope.
Eva Green lets us know what we can expect from her character in 300: Battle of Artemisia , a prequel to the movie 300.
'Dark Shadows' Star Eva Green on Her '300: Battle of Artemisia ' Character: 'She's Like a Man' (Video).
Artemisia tridentata set to go under family microscope.
So it's a little surprising that a wormwood species, Artemisia annua, holds a key to curing the deadly, ancient plague of malaria.
Leigh Li-Yun Wen at Artemisia, through May 31/ Nicolas Africano at Maya Polsky Gallery, through May 31.