. The language of flowers: or, Floral emblems of thoughts, feelings, and sentiments ... Flower language. ROSEMARY. ROSEMARY {Rosmarinus officinalis).—Your Presence Revives me. Hungary water is said to be distilled from Rosemary, which is refreshing in its fragrance. It was formerly thought to give vigour to the nervous system, to remove headache, and to strengthen the memory, on which account Shakspeare wrote,— " There's Rosemary—that's for remembrance ; ' pray you, love, re- member ;'" Rosemary was also deemed the emblem of Fidelity between lovers, and so was worn at weddings. It sy

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. The language of flowers: or, Floral emblems of thoughts, feelings, and sentiments ... Flower language. ROSEMARY. ROSEMARY {Rosmarinus officinalis).—Your Presence Revives me. Hungary water is said to be distilled from Rosemary, which is refreshing in its fragrance. It was formerly thought to give vigour to the nervous system, to remove headache, and to strengthen the memory, on which account Shakspeare wrote,— " There's Rosemary—that's for remembrance ; ' pray you, love, re- member ;'" Rosemary was also deemed the emblem of Fidelity between lovers, and so was worn at weddings. It sy Stock Photo
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. The language of flowers: or, Floral emblems of thoughts, feelings, and sentiments ... Flower language. ROSEMARY. ROSEMARY {Rosmarinus officinalis).—Your Presence Revives me. Hungary water is said to be distilled from Rosemary, which is refreshing in its fragrance. It was formerly thought to give vigour to the nervous system, to remove headache, and to strengthen the memory, on which account Shakspeare wrote,— " There's Rosemary—that's for remembrance ; ' pray you, love, re- member ;'" Rosemary was also deemed the emblem of Fidelity between lovers, and so was worn at weddings. It sy
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. The language of flowers: or, Floral emblems of thoughts, feelings, and sentiments ... Flower language. ROSEMARY. ROSEMARY {Rosmarinus officinalis).—Your Presence Revives me. Hungary water is said to be distilled from Rosemary, which is refreshing in its fragrance. It was formerly thought to give vigour to the nervous system, to remove headache, and to strengthen the memory, on which account Shakspeare wrote,— " There's Rosemary—that's for remembrance ; ' pray you, love, re- member ;'" Rosemary was also deemed the emblem of Fidelity between lovers, and so was worn at weddings. It symbolized repentance, and hence its adoption at funerals, as in Wales and Cheshire. At such times a few stalks are bound together and presented to each of the mourners, who, when the de- parted friend is consigned to the grave, cast in their bunches upon the coffin, thereby expressing, as we presume, their faithful and lasting remembrance of the dead. Kirke White addresses it as a funeral flower, " Come, funeral flower ! who lov'st to dwell With the pale corpse in lonely tomb, ***** My grave shall be in yon lone spot, Where, as I lie, by all forgot, A dying fragrance thou wilt o'er my ashes shed.". 178. Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.. Tyas, Robert, 1811-1879. London, New York, G. Routledge and sons