There is some flower here that the pompous feverfew doesn't care to associate with.
They sat down on the sour stony land among the rag-wort and teazles and feverfew.
So says I, 'You may go down on your four bones to feverfew.'
They sat down on the sour stony land among the ragwort and teazles and feverfew.
She gave us feverfew, camomile, and dandelion, of which we made hot drinks.
When the milk, with some sprigs of feverfew boiled in it, was ready, Sally was sent up stairs with it.
When she comes out of her bath, give her an ounce of syrup of feverfew with a drachm of dog's tooth (mithridate).
feverfew is said to be "good for such as be melancholike, sad, pensive, and without speech."
In the feverfew (Pyrethrum), the receptacle is elevated, and the fruit is crowned with a narrow membrane.
Hollyhocks, feverfew, and gillyflowers must have made a sunshine in the shady places in the new home.
Old English feferfuge, from Late Latin febrifugia, from Latin febris "fever" (see fever) + fugare "put to flight;" so called for its medical usage. The modern English word probably is from an Anglo-French source.