Thomasia sarotes is a shrub which is endemic to the south-west of Western Australia.
Western Australia is a state occupying the entire western third of Australia. It is bounded by the Indian Ocean to the north and west, and the Southern Ocean to the south, the Northern Territory to the north-east, and South Australia to the south-east. Western Australia is Australia's largest state, with a total land area of 2,529,875 square kilometres, and the second-largest country subdivision in the world, surpassed only by Russia's Sakha Republic. The state has about 2.6 million inhabitants – around 11 percent of the national total – of whom the vast majority live in the south-west corner, 79 per cent of the population living in the Perth area, leaving the remainder of the state sparsely populated.
It grows to between 0.25 metres and 1.1 metres in height and 1.2 metres in width. Purple, pink or white flowers appear from August to December in its native range.
The species was first formally described by botanist Nicolai Stepanovitch Turczaninow in Bulletin de la Societe Imperiale des Naturalistes de Moscou in 1852.
"The Country of the Blind" is a short story written by H. G. Wells. It was first published in the April 1904 issue of The Strand Magazine and included in a 1911 collection of Wells's short stories, The Country of the Blind and Other Stories. It is one of Wells's best known short stories, and features prominently in literature dealing with blindness.
Actinostrobus pyramidalis, commonly known as swamp cypress, Swan River cypress and King George's cypress pine, is a species of coniferous tree in the Cupressaceae. Like the other species in the genus Actinostrobus, it is endemic to southwestern Western Australia.
Banksia ser. Dryandra is a series of 94 species of shrub to small tree in the plant genus Banksia. It was considered a separate genus named Dryandra until early 2007, when it was merged into Banksia on the basis of extensive molecular and morphological evidence that Banksia was paraphyletic with respect to Dryandra.
Thomasia is a genus of plants which are native to southern Australia.
Banksia nivea, commonly known as Honeypot Dryandra, is a shrub endemic to Western Australia. The Noongar peoples know the plant as Bulgalla. First described as Banksia nivea, it was transferred to Dryandra as Dryandra nivea by Robert Brown in 1810, and remained in that genus until 2007, when all Dryandra species were transferred to Banksia by Austin Mast and Kevin Thiele.
Guichenotia is a genus of about 16 species of flowering plant which are endemic to the south west of Western Australia.
Thomasia tenuivestita is a shrub which is endemic to the south-west of Western Australia.
Lasiopetalum is a genus in the family Malvaceae containing around 35 species of shrub, which are native to Australia.
Scaevola crassifolia is a shrub in the family Goodeniaceae, native to Western Australia and South Australia. Common names include cushion fanflower, thick-leaved fanflower and thick-leaved scaevola. It grows up to 1.5 metres high and 3 metres wide and produces white, blue or pale purple flowers from July to February in its native range.
The Donnelly River is a river in the South West of Western Australia. Its main tributaries are Barlee Brook and Carey Brook. The river runs primarily through state forest reserves, although 25 private landholdings are situated along the length of the river. Clearing of the catchment area is estimated at 20% with the land mostly being used for viticulture, horticulture, dairy, grazing and tourism.
New Guinea is a large island separated by a shallow sea from the rest of the Australian continent. It is the world's second-largest island, after Greenland, covering a land area of 785,753 km2 (303,381 sq mi), and the largest wholly or partly within the Southern Hemisphere and Oceania.
Thomasia quercifolia, the oak-leaf thomasia, is a shrub which is endemic to the south-west of Western Australia.
Thomasia pygmaea, the tiny thomasia, is a small shrub which is endemic to the south-west of Western Australia.
Thomasia grandiflora, commonly known as large-flowered thomasia, is a small shrub which is endemic to the south-west of Western Australia.
T. grandiflora may refer to:
Pteridium esculentum, commonly known as bracken fern, Austral bracken or simply bracken, is a species of the bracken genus native to a number of countries in the Southern Hemisphere. Esculentum means edible.
Lysiosepalum involucratum is a small shrub species in the family Malvaceae. It is endemic to the south-west of Western Australia. Plants grow to between 0.3 and 1.5 metres high, and produce mauve flowers between August and November in the species' native range.
Thomasia purpurea is a small shrub that is endemic to the southwest of Western Australia. It usually grows to between 0.3 and 1.2 metres in height. Pink to purple flowers are produced between April and December in the species' native range.
Thomasia macrocarpa, commonly known as large-fruited thomasia, is a shrub that is endemic to the southwest of Western Australia. It usually grows to between 0.6 and 2 metres in height. Pink to purple flowers are produced between August and November in the species' native range.
Thomasia solanacea is a small shrub which is endemic to the south-west of Western Australia.
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