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Goodyera pubescens (Willd.) R.Br. 1813

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Inflorescence

Plant Photo courtesy of Zachary Bradford

and EARLY

Common Name The Hairy Goodyera - in USA - The Downy Rattlesnake Plantain

Flower Size 1/4" [2 mm]

This small to medium sized, cold growing terrestrial orchid occurs in Ontario, Quebec, Nova Scotia, Maine, New hampshire, Vermont, Rhode Conneticutt, Massechutsetts, New York, New Jersey, Delaware, Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Kentucky, Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Missouri, Iowa, Oklahoma, Arkansas , Alabama, Georgia, South Carolina, North Carolina, Tennesea, Virginia, Maryland, Washington DC and Florida in montane forests with 3 to 8, oblong-elliptic, bluish green with white reticulated leaves held in a basal rosette blooming in the spring through early fall on an erect, terminal, few bracted, densely many flowered, cylindrical inflorescence.

The leaves of this species have been used to treat scrofula by our native Americans.

Synonyms Epipactis pubescens (Willd.) A.A.Eaton 1908; Epipactis willdenovii House 1910; Goodyera pubescens var. minor Sims 1825; *Neottia pubescens Willd. 1805; Neottia repens Pursh 1813; Orchiodes pubescens (Willd.) Kuntze 1891; Peramium pubescens (Willd.) Curtiss ex Small Vail 1893; Peramium tesselatum A.Heller 1900; Satyrium repens Michx. 1803; Tussaca reticulata Raf. 1814

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, ; Die Orchideen Schlechter 1915; Die Orchideen Schlechter 1927; Atlas des Orchidees Cultivees Constantin 1920 drawing good; AOS Bulletin Vol 28 No 4 1959; AOS Bulletin Vol 33 No 5 1964 photo; Encyclopedia of Cultivated Orchids Hawkes 1965 drawing fide; Flora de Venezuela Foldats Volumen XV Part 1 1969 erroneous; The Natve Orchids of Florida Luer 1972 drawing/photo fide; Die Orchideen 3 Auflage Bd 1 Sonderabdruck aus Schlechter Lieferung 5 257- 320 Brieger, Maatsch and Senghas 1974; Native Orchids of the United States and Canada Vol 2 Luer 1975 drawing/photos fide; AOS Bulletin Vol 47 No 6 1978 photo; AOS Bulletin Vol 48 No 11 1979 photo; Field Guide to the Orchids of North America Williams 1983; AOS Bulletin vol 53 no 7 1984 photo; AOS Bulletin Vol 56 No 2 1987 photo; The Illustrated Encyclopedia of Orchids Pridgeon 1992; Schlechteriana Vol 4 No 4 1993; Manual Of Orchids Stewart 1995; AOS Bulletin Vol 66 No 6 1997 photo; AOS Bulletin Vol 68 No 4 1999 photo; Wild Orchids of the SE USA PM Brown 2004; AOS Bulletin Vol 74 No 4 2005 photo plant only; AOS Bulletin Vol 77 No 10 2008

Hawaiian Language and Sayings From Notable Authors About Hawaii

Expressing Hawaii In Words

Over the years writers, poets and artists of all mediums have strived to express the feeling of the Women’s Faux Fur Lined Flat Boots Lace Up Warm Grip Sole Camouflage Military Style Winter Boots apricot kVSEOZKxwI
. This has resulted in many famous quotes starting in 1866 with Mark Twain and is still ongoing today with famous entertainers, mostly who live or are from Hawaii.

Proverbs of ancient Hawaii are wise words that are still relevant today and give us a glimpse of the Hawaiian culture loved so mucharound the world. These proverbs are the ways of Aloha and are still taught to local children just as the ancient peoples of this land once taught their children.

Share With Others And Try Speak Hawaiian Too!

Hawaiian Language Quotes, Proverbs and Phrases

Since there was no writing in ancient Hawaii the role that the spoken Hawaiian language played in the daily life of ancient Hawaiians was huge. All things in their life, from birth to death and beyond was explained and described. From tiny bits of bone and shell found outside an octopus burrow (‘ahilu) to a narrow channel running along a tide pool (‘amio) to the chill from being in a particular kind of wind (huehu) the Hawaiian language guided every facet and detail of their world. There chants and prayers were part of most every activity in the course of a day. From fishing to farming to eating to building and medicine, the language was used with much mana (spirit or power) to bring about wellbeing and balance.

They had many proverbs and one of the most well known and used is “i ka olele no ke ola, i ka olele no ka make. (in language there is life, in language there is death) This proverb has many meanings and points to the huge importance and respect Hawaiians have for their language. This is why it is important to learn some of the language and meanings if you’re visiting…it will go a long way in creating some Aloha with the locals you’ll meet.

Proverbs of Love

Kahuna Nui Hale Kealohalani Makua – “” — Hale Makua

E Hoomau Maua Kealoha – ()

Aloha Aku No, Aloha Mai No – ()

`A`ohe loa i ka hana a ke aloha – ()

Ua ola loko i ke aloha – ()

He kehau ho`oma`ema`e ke aloha – ()

He ‘Olina Leo Ka Ke Aloha – ()

Ho’i Hou Ke Aloha – ()

No Keia La, No Keia Po, A Mau Loa – ()

Hele mai ho’ohiwahiwa – ()

Noho me ka hau’oli – ()

Kuhi no ka lima, hele no ka maka. – ()

Proverbs of Inspiration

Kulia i ka nu’u – ()

Mohala i ka wai ka maka o ka pua – ()

Ua ola no i ka pane a ke aloha – ()

`A`ohe lokomaika`i i nele i ke pâna`i – ()

A’a i ka hula, waiho i ka maka’u i ka hale – ()

‘A’OHE PU’U KI’EKI’E KE HO’A’O ‘IA E PI’I – ()

Ua Kuluma Ke Kanaka I Ke Aloha– ()

Ku’ia kahele aka na’au ha’aha’a – ()

E hele me ka pu’olo – ()

It’s Not Just Hello and Goodbye – It’s a Lifestyle!

The word Aloha is known worldwide. This is because anyone who visits Hawaii becomes charmed by the incredible beauty of these isolated islands. Aside from the standard “” definition of the word there lies a much deeper meaning. Ancient Hawaiians held strong beliefs about the land and because they had no written language they became masters of storytelling and recounting history through chants and legends. The spirit of Aloha was like a cultural guidance system for ancient Hawaiians who taught their children “”.

In the old days of Hawaii it is said that Aloha meant “what’s mine is yours”. This did not sit well with the new foreigners who held the belief that economic principles outweighed life principles. As these foreigners brought new technologies to the islands things began to change quite rapidly. Today these Hawaiian life principles are making a comeback as is evident from the popularity of Hawaiian quotes, sayings and proverbs.

Values of Aloha

ALOHA :

HO‘OHANA :

‘IMI OLA :

HO‘OMAU :

KŪLIA I KA NU‘U :

HO‘OKIPA :

‘OHANA :

LŌKAHI :

KĀKOU :

KULEANA :

‘IKE LOA :

HA‘AHA‘A :

HO‘OHANOHANO :

ALAKA‘I :

MĀLAMA :

MAHALO :

NĀNĀ I KE KUMU :

…and one of the most well known and used philosophies of Hawaiians of yesterday and today:

PONO

KA LĀ HIKI OLA
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