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Fig. I. Rhododendron birsutum L. (Bully-haired Alpcnroac), an upright, ledger shrub from the family of the Erikazeen, has elliptic or oval, small notched, not curled at the edge, stiff-hairy ciliated, partly bald, evergreen, underside rest-bratm tipped Milton spotted leaves and rose-red, funnel-shaped, resinous and resinous in terminal umbels. The Alpenrose (Alpen-rause! 2, Sehneerose, Alpbalsam, Donnerrose) begins in the eastern, central and western Alps below the Knicholz region, often descends very steeply with the GieGbachen and reaches heights of 2000 m. It forms from Joni to August the most beautiful adornment of the Alps, which she often dresses for hours in a rose topdress. In ancient times it is said to have been sacred to the god of thunder. Fig.2. Aster alpintis L. (Alpenasier), a composite with a cylindrical, gnarled root stalk that shoots sterile leaves next to the stem, curved back and forth, entire, wedge-shaped or patella-shaped below, lanceolate at the top, sessile, with short or shaggy hairs Leaves with sizeable flowerheads with blue-violet marginal flowers and yellow disc flashes, flowers from July to August on rock faces and on meadows in the Alps and Pre-Alps, also in the Carpathians and Sudetes. Fig. 3. Primula glutinosa Wulf. (Sticky Wall Spell:), a primulacee with oblong-lanceolate or linear-lanceolate, wigton glabrous, greasy sticky leaves and small, violet, fragrant centers with protruding seam and black-brown fifillillets sitting on the nodding umbel. The bandage will be 5-10 cm hod). These mater to the numerous species particularly popular primrose witchst in the high-Men Urgebirgsregion of the Oat and Central Alps and the Carpathians mid-blooms in July and August. Fig. 4. Valerians edam L. (Alpenvalerian, Nardenvalerian, Speibuorkm), a Valerianacee with an undisturbed, like the whole plant bare, 3-12 cm high stalk, simple, entire, blunt leaves and reddish-yellow trillion in pyramidal Rispo, grows in the eastern and western Alps on high, stony drifts, especially in the slate mountains, and flowers in July and August. The pun° plant, especially the root, smells pungently aromatic, and has been used since antiquity as a folk medicine-Italie’ (•Eltische Yards) and Parini; in the Orient also used for baths. In Styria in particular, no omen is a not unimportant export article. Fig. 5. Dianthus glacialis L. (Gletschcrndke), the rare, dense rose-forming karyophyllacee with short stems, hendineal-lanceolate, elongated, glabrous leaves and rose-red, more rarely white, fragrant flowers, grows in the Carpathians, the eastern and central Alps mid is perhaps only a va-rietAt of D. alpinns, the alpine carnation, the root dust of which was used against pestilence. Fig. 6. Sala retieulata L. (Nice-veined willow), a small creeping shrub with rounded, entire-edged, dark green above, bluish-grey below, dull, net-veined glabrous leaves and terminal cats, grows in damp, stony places in the Carpathians, the Eastern, Central and Western Alps, such as in the far north and flowers from June to August. Fig. 7. Silene smalls L. (Stemless Leimkrata), forming a dense, cushiony, grass-green Itasca. Caryophyllene with grandstanding, linear, completely sparsely ciliated, otherwise the whole plant has bare leaves, wad individually at the end of the stalks of rose-red flowers spreading, witch on Folseu and Friften dorkalkalpen, often covers whole folsstficke, from May to Jail mid is not seldom animal eh-waits. It is prevalent in the Carpathians, in the Eastern, Central and Western Alps, also in the Arctic region. Fig. 8. Ranunculus adpestris L. (troralpenhah-nenfull), a ranunculaceae with erect, uniflorate or leafless, simple, monofloral and glabrous as the entire plant stem, grand-stalked, stalked, undivided or palmately lobed or fissured, somewhat wrinkled leaves, Ideineren, linear or wedge-stemmed leaves and snow-white blilton, appearing from July to August, often grows on drifts and atomous feulite tunnels in the Alps and Pre-Alps, in the Carpathians, in the Jura, in the East -, Central and Western Alps. Fig. 9. Astrantia minor L. (Skiner Taletern, Alpenatern, Astrance, Stren2e), an umbellifer with a weak stem 15-25 cm high, except for the grand finger-like divided leaves, lanceolate, un-equally incised said lobes, white lifill -flowers with green tips and small, pinkish-white flowers, blooms from June to August in higher parts of the eastern, central and western Alps. Fig. 10. Erica carnets L. (Alpenheidekraut,fleiech-farldgee Heidekraut), a shrubby, prostrate, !badge Erikazeo, demon 8-30 cm lung, erect odor atd-rising branches, like the whole pliance, are glabrous. The needle-shaped, pointed, deciduous leaves are in groups of four or more, whorled, the rose-red, rarely white structures in terminal, spike-shaped, mostly unilateral tubes. The corollas are Kahrig pitcher-shaped, the crowns ptirparblack. It grows on rocks, on forest bark land in the forests themselves up to and including Krammholz, often covering entire areas in the Carpathians, Sudetes, Oatland, Central Western Alps with dense grass. It blooms in April and May. Fig.11. Nigritella angastifolia Rich. (Narrow-leaved terigee Kohirdechen, Brllndli, Kuhbriindli, Belmar:-gantlet, Kammblilmle), an 8-20 cm high orchid with palmately divided tubers, narrow linear, almost grass-like, finely ciliated, below hatched, above violet smaller and broken leaves, short conical or ovoid, densely twisted spikes and thanksgiving blood red or black purple, sometimes also light carmine red flowers with a very pleasant scent of vanilla. It grows on drifts of the Alps and Volcanoes between 600 and 1800 in the Carpathians, in the Jura, in the Eastern, Central and Western Alps, also in the Apennines, in the Balkans and in the Scandinavian mountains, wad flowers from June to August. The cabbage plant is a favorite of the Alpine people and is generally carried by the boys on the hat during the flowering season. Fig. 12. Viola e,alcarata L. (Langsporniget Veil-den, Bergviola), a smooth, heavily branched fungus of the family Violaceae, with short branches lying on the ground, with notched, ovate, ling-like-lanceolate images above , single-flowered, upright stems 8 cm high and usually purple, rarely yellow, long-spurred flowers, grows with meadows in higher regions in the eastern, central and western Alps and the Jura wad flowers from May to July.