juniper, which is the principal flavoring of gin, is very fragrant, with a pine scent.
Flavors of red plums, juniper, and star anise make it the perfect holiday party red to go with cheeses or chocolate truffles.
Might this be the endgame of the series, to see the Henricksons restored as the rightful custodians of juniper Creek?
Hoffman at juniper has some advice on how to protect yourself.
This is why the leaves of the spruce, the pine, and the juniper are always green.
They were together in the shadow of a juniper where no man could have seen them.
He had walked through a deep forest, and crept through whortleberries and juniper to the top of a steep rock.
They were thickly wooded, for the most part with juniper and pine.
Changed as was juniper, the Magus was yet more whimsically metamorphosed.
There's still enough left over to plant a juniper on my grave.
"evergreen shrub," late 14c., from Latin iuniperus (source of French genièvre, Spanish enebro, Portuguese zimbro, Italian ginepro), of uncertain origin, perhaps related to iunco "reed." Watkins has it from PIE *yoini-paros "bearing juniper berries," from *yoi-ni- "juniper berry." Applied to various North American species from 1748. In the Bible, it renders Hebrew rethem, the name of a white-flowered shrub unrelated to the European evergreen.
(Heb. rothem), called by the Arabs retem, and known as Spanish broom; ranked under the genus genista. It is a desert shrub, and abounds in many parts of Palestine. In the account of his journey from Akabah to Jerusalem, Dr. Robinson says: "This is the largest and most conspicuous shrub of these deserts, growing thickly in the water-courses and valleys. Our Arabs always selected the place of encampment, if possible, in a spot where it grew, in order to be sheltered by it at night from the wind; and during the day, when they often went on in advance of the camels, we found them not unfrequently sitting or sleeping under a bush of retem to shelter them from the sun. It was in this very desert, a day's journey from Beersheba, that the prophet Elijah lay down and slept beneath the same shrub" (1 Kings 19:4, 5). It afforded material for fuel, and also in cases of extremity for human food (Ps. 120:4; Job 30:4). One of the encampments in the wilderness of Paran is called Rithmah, i.e., "place of broom" (Num. 33:18). "The Bedawin of Sinai still burn this very plant into a charcoal which throws out the most intense heat."