Names Of Flowers In Hindi


Names Of Flowers In Hindi


  • (flower) bloom: produce or yield flowers; “The cherry tree bloomed”
  • (flower) a plant cultivated for its blooms or blossoms
  • The seed-bearing part of a plant, consisting of reproductive organs (stamens and carpels) that are typically surrounded by a brightly colored corolla (petals) and a green calyx (sepals)
  • (flower) reproductive organ of angiosperm plants especially one having showy or colorful parts
  • A brightly colored and conspicuous example of such a part of a plant together with its stalk, typically used with others as a decoration or gift
  • The state or period in which a plant’s flowers have developed and opened


  • A famous person
  • name calling: verbal abuse; a crude substitute for argument; “sticks and stones may break my bones but names can never hurt me”
  • (name) assign a specified (usually proper) proper name to; “They named their son David”; “The new school was named after the famous Civil Rights leader”
  • A word or set of words by which a person, animal, place, or thing is known, addressed, or referred to
  • Someone or something regarded as existing merely as a word and lacking substance or reality
  • (name) a language unit by which a person or thing is known; “his name really is George Washington”; “those are two names for the same thing”


  • A form of Hindustani written in Devanagari and with many loanwords from Sanskrit, an official language of India, and the most widely spoken language of northern India
  • the most widely spoken of modern Indic vernaculars; spoken mostly in the north of India; along with English it is the official language of India; usually written in Devanagari script
  • Hindu: of or relating to or supporting Hinduism; “the Hindu faith”
  • Hindi (Devanagari: or , IAST: ””) is the name given to various Indo-Aryan languages, dialects, and language registers spoken in northern and central India, Pakistan, Fiji, Mauritius, and Suriname.
names of flowers in hindi

names of flowers in hindi – Bengali Flower:

Bengali Flower: 50 Poems from India and Bangladesh with Psalms, Proverbs & Scripture
Bengali Flower: 50 Poems from India and Bangladesh with Psalms, Proverbs & Scripture
Poetry from India and Bangladesh by Rabindranath Tagore (1861 – 1941), Nobel Prize winning writer and poet from India and what is now Bangladesh.

Tagore toured widely throughout the world in an effort to bring Eastern culture to the west and vice-versa. This cross-cultural effort reflects the purpose of this book.

Additionally, it is of value for youth of Asian Indian background to be familiar with their own rich literary cultural heritage.

Included in this version are Psalms, Proverbs and Scripture from a number of translations. This collection contains a biography of Tagore, as well as background sections on Kolkota (Calcutta), India and Bangladesh.

Charts and maps include:

* 23 major languages of India

* 50 most populous cities of India

* Religions of India and Bangladesh

* 500 word Bengali dictionary primer

* How to read Bengali

Bengali is the fifth most spoken language in the world. By learning the language and culture of another nation, we are creating bridges rather than walls, which is the purpose of this book.

Rabindranath Tagore poems included in this collection are,
Children On the Seashore; Baby’s World; Colored Toys; Playthings; Flower School; Paper Boats; The Astronomer; Sympathy; The Last Bargain; My Song; The Rainy Day; The Chanpa Flower; Vocation; The Further Bank; Twelve O’Clock; Nature; Fireflies; Light; Lotus; The Banyan Tree; The First Jasmines; The Gardener XIV: I Was Walking by the Road; Relationships & Friendships; Friend; Old and New; Passing Breeze; Silent Steps; Spirituality & Eternity; Face to Face; False Religion; Patience; Give Me Strength; Distant Time; Endless Time; Leave This; Let Me Not Forget; Beggarly Heart; Closed Path; Prisoner; Strong Mercy; Purity; Journey Home; Salutation; Sleep; Philosophy, Hope & Poetry; Sail Away; Song Unsung; My Song is Born; Chain of Pearls; The Boat; Lover’s Gifts XLVII: The Road; When Day is Done; Where Shadow Chases Light; Baby’s Way

Three original poems:
Summer day in Bangladesh, John Scott
Bengali Flower, John Scott
Peace, Kutub Uddin, Sylhet, Bangladesh

Ixora red, flowers throughout the year

Ixora red, flowers throughout the year
Common name: Ixora, Jungle geranium, Rugmini ???????? (Hindi), Vedchi (Tamil), Rangan (Bengali), Chethi (Malayalam)
Botanical name: Ixora coccinea Family: Rubiaceae (coffee family)
The Red Ixora is found in the wild and is cultivated in the gardens too. The flowers of this shrub are used in the worship of some deities and in folk medicine.

VERY OFTEN one is attracted to the red bunch of flowers on a shrub in many gardens.

These colourful flowers are from the Ixora plant. In spite of the arrival of many new varieties of Ixora – dwarf varieties, plants with large bunches of flowers and flowers with new colours – the old favourite Ixora coccinea, still maintains its dignified position among flowering shrubs in our gardens.

The Ixora coccinea, a large shrub with brilliant scarlet flowers, comes from the West Coast where it is found growing wild on crags and the scrub.

It is also cultivated in gardens. Flowers are used extensively in puja for deities.

Leaves of Ixora coccinea are oval, leathery, shiny and sessile. Individual flowers have a long tube and four triangular lobes. The plant flowers throughout the year but is floriferous after the rains.

The plant, if manured when in flower, produces more flowers. When flowering becomes less the plant can be trimmed to make it look tidy.

The plant produces round berries that turn black when ripe. Ixora coccinea can be propagated through seeds, but it is easier to produce new plants through stem cuttings or by layering.

It is cultivated all over the country and is called Techi in Malayalam, Vrichi in Tamil and Koranam in Telugu. In folk medicine Techi is a useful plant.

The juice of the flower is useful in dysentery and also used on sores, chronic ulcers and scabies.


Shot at IISc Campus , Bangalore, INDIA

Name -gossypium herbacumlinn

Name  -gossypium herbacumlinn
This flowers, branches and leaves of our country grow in any jungle with careless. The Villages
This flower name in bangla karpash, kopash tula in Hindi kopas, rui
botanical name gossypium herbacumlinn.
family Malvaceac many recourse of herbal medicine uses flower seeds, roads, lives,
this flowers fruts givens natural cotton.


Gossypium berhaceum
Analysis of cotton:- Cellulose 94%; protein 1.3% protein 1.3%; ash 1.2% pecic substances 9%; wax 6%; sugar .3%; pigments; betaine; betaine; choline. wax-gossyayl alcohol; ceryl alcohol; esters; fatty acids; amyrins and sterols. Analusis of cotton seed:- carbohydrates; proteins 18%; amino acids; pigments; ether extract 20.6%; N-free extract 30.9%; fibre 25.7%; ash 4.66%; vitamins; enzymes; crude oil 15.99%; fatty acids; phosphatides and glycosides.

Information’s resors——— ‘Chironjibi Bonousodh’. Writher- Shib Kali Bhatharjee.

names of flowers in hindi

names of flowers in hindi

Gitanjali: A Collection of Indian Poems by the Nobel Laureate
An illuminating collection of inspirational poems by a Nobel Laureate
While traveling through one of the poorest regions in India, W. B. Yeats was amazed to discover the women in the tea fields singing the songs and poems of Rabindranath Tagore. This striking scene led the great Irish poet to appreciate the depth of India’s far-reaching tradition of poetry and the fame of this one Indian poet. Tagore’s work is without equal and plays an eminent role in twentieth century Indian literature.
The publication of the English edition of Gitanjali in 1911 earned Rabindranath Tagore the Nobel Prize in literature. A collection of over one hundred inspirational poems, Gitanjali covers the breadth of life’s experiences, from the quiet pleasure of observing children at play to a man’s struggle with his god. These are poems that transcend time and place.