But will flora stand by her husband or will this politician's wife enact a bitter revenge against the man who betrayed her?
flora and I have four young children, so I write late into the night—the only time our home is silent.
He made a hobby of learning about the flowers he planted and the flora around them.
Two weeks ago, The William and flora Hewlett Foundation pledged $5 million for the cause.
What is your process like with your partner, flora Drew, when she is translating one of your books?
flora, in a measure, outgrew her bodily infirmities, but she was always an invalid.
flora, whom he had left a lily, had become a peony; but that was not much.
Differences in climate, fauna and flora are purely superficial.
flora had at last talked herself out of breath for one moment.
Then he raced off down to the tents, and told flora and Ralph and Thomas.
1777, "the plant life of a region or epoch," from Latin Flora, Roman goddess of flowers, from flos (genitive floris) "flower," from *flo-s-, Italic suffixed form of PIE *bhle- "to blossom, flourish" (cf. Middle Irish blath, Welsh blawd "blossom, flower," Old English blowan "to flower, bloom"), extended form of *bhel- (3) "to thrive, bloom," possibly identical with *bhel- (2) "to blow, swell" (see bole). Used as the title of descriptive plant catalogues since 1640s, but popularized by Linnaeus in his 1745 study of Swedish plants, "Flora Suecica."
flora flo·ra (flôr'ə)
n. pl. flo·ras or flo·rae (flôr'ē')
Plants considered as a group.
The microorganisms that normally inhabit a bodily organ or part.
Plants, especially the plants of a particular place and time.