But in the en', with the businezz always diclining, that turn' out fortunate.
"The Flower of the Chapdelaines" by George W. Cable
Very many, perhaps all, diclinous flowers may, under certain conditions, become perfect, at least structurally.
"Vegetable Teratology" by Maxwell T. Masters
Pinus is also peculiar in the dimorphism of shoots and leaves and in their constant interrelations with the diclinous flowers.
"The Genus Pinus" by George Russell Shaw
Most of them have an acrid milky juice, and diclinous or monoecious flowers.
"The New Gresham Encyclopedia" by Various