What is another word for white bryony?

Pronunciation: [wˈa͡ɪt bɹˈa͡ɪənɪ] (IPA)

White bryony, also known as Bryonia alba, is a perennial vine that is native to Europe. This plant is characterized by its large leaves and small, white flowers that bloom in the summer months. Besides "white bryony," the plant is also commonly referred to as "devil's turnip," "English mandrake," and "wild hops." These names are derived from the plant's folklore history of being associated with witchcraft and the devil due to its poisonous properties. White bryony has also been used in traditional medicine for centuries to treat various ailments such as respiratory disorders, digestive issues, and inflammation. Its root is known as a purgative and can be toxic if consumed in large quantities.

Synonyms for White bryony:

What are the hypernyms for White bryony?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

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Synonyms:
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