Hyacinth Buds (03/23/2007) A garden yellow hyacinth preparing to bloom (click photo to see after picture).
Yellow Hyacinth (03/23/2007) This picture shows a large yellow hyacinth in a nest of smaller grape hyacinths.
Hyacinth and Cactus (03/23/2007) This unnatural combination of hyacinth and cactus works well for a low water rock garden in the high desert.
Grape Hyacinth (03/23/2007) A layer of blue Grape Hyacinth (Muscari spp.) adds an interesting depth to a garden.
Yellow Hyacinth (03/23/2007) A Yellow Hyacinth in bloom ... click photo to see the before picture.
Grape Hyacinth (03/23/2007) The curly monocotyle leaves of the grape hyacinth are almost as interesting as the
White Hyacinth (04/09/2002) Another domestic flower blooming in the Spring.
Purple Hyacinth (04/09/2002) Some of the first flowers of the year.
Purple Hyacinth (04/09/2002)
Baby Hyacinth (03/24/2008) The buds of a hyacinth in Early Spring.
Easter Flowers (04/12/2009) Deer had eaten most of the Easter Flowers. These Hyacinth were protected by a cactus.
Grape Hyacinth (05/14/2009) Grape Hyacinth framed by a red fence.
The hyacinth used to be included in the Lily family. It was recently reclassified as a separate family. The family is considered to have about 1000 species in 70 genera.
The flower was named from the Greek divine hero (Ὑάκινθος — Hyakinthos) who was the son of Clio and Pierus. The myth is that Hyacinth died when playing discus with Apollo.
(55 pictures) This gallery includes other pictures from the Liliposida Class.
(136 pictures) This gallery shows pictures of other flowers.
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