Agrimony[edit | edit source]
A long green stem with tiny yellow flowers budding from it, agrimony has a plethora of alternative names.
Aloe Vera[edit | edit source]
A thick, spiny leaf that oozes a strange secretion. Apprentice smiths are often told to use it on particularly nasty burns.
Aquatic Haldi[edit | edit source]
Produces a thick wax that tends to settle on the top of whatever water it is growing in.
Autumn Snowflake[edit | edit source]
Almost indistinguishable from normal grasses, this plant only blooms its tiny, white flowers when in constant sunlight.
Belladonna[edit | edit source]
A notoriously poisonous flower that has to be gathered and prepared with immense care.
Blue Vine[edit | edit source]
Not a vine, but merely the blue flowers that grow on a type of vine. It is believed the Dwarf responsible for naming this plant was ridiculed for some time.
Bluebell[edit | edit source]
Common in many gardens and meadows, the bluebell is a delicate, bright-blue flower.
Broadleaf[edit | edit source]
Simply a very large leaf, many hand-spans across. The sheer size of it means apothecaries only need a few at a time.
Buckthorn[edit | edit source]
Considered a pest plant by many Dwarven horticulturalists, buckthorn tends to spread quite quickly amongst other plants.
Burdock[edit | edit source]
With its distinct purple flower, burdock has been an acquired taste in the culinary world for many years.
Chamomile[edit | edit source]
Chamomile tea has soothed Dwarven heads and bodies for generations.
Coneflower[edit | edit source]
Coneflowers are large, white flowers that prefer to grow in the cold and dark. They appear to get all their nutrients from minute sources in the rocks.
Corkscrew Willow[edit | edit source]
Has drooping, twisting leaves that reach to the ground. They are remarkably strong when woven together.
Cornflower[edit | edit source]
A striking blue flower that is quite common in the wild. It has been used for both its pigment and to brew into vividly coloured drinks.
Cowslip[edit | edit source]
Many apothecaries claim that the cowslip aids in the absorption of other herbal constituents.
Crocus[edit | edit source]
A bright blue plant known to be the producer of saffron; a valuable spice.
Daisy[edit | edit source]
A common flower, found in almost any temperate place with grass.
Dandelion[edit | edit source]
Often considered a weed by gardeners, but lauded lauded by apothecaries as a veritable bounty of useful products.
Dragon Blossom[edit | edit source]
Named for its yellow, to orange, to red colouration. Makes a particularly vibrant orange dye.
Eslender[edit | edit source]
A thin, spindly root that has to be pulverised in order to be of any actual use.
Eyebright[edit | edit source]
Used in ancient times to treat all sorts of eye-based infections and ailments. Apothecaries have since improved the results from using this flower.
Fever Weed[edit | edit source]
Thick, ropy vines that twist their way through riverbeds.
Feverfew[edit | edit source]
When brewed, the colour drains from them, leaving a thin, pale version of the plant you started with.
Flax[edit | edit source]
Often used as a textile, as it can be woven to form a tough, waterproof material.
Fluxroot[edit | edit source]
The powdered texture of fluxroot is dark gray, grainy and very coarse, leading to its namesake.
Foxglove[edit | edit source]
A pleasant-looking plant with purple, trumpet-shaped flowers. Known to be quite toxic if consumed in larger quantities.
Gilliflower[edit | edit source]
This plant is completely sodden even when left out of water for a considerable time.
Glacier Clove[edit | edit source]
A white flower with light blue streaks running through it. The petals are rather thick and can be eaten raw.
Globe Amaranth[edit | edit source]
Incredibly similar to Glassbulb, but differentiated by some minutiea that even some trained apothecaries still argue about.
Glowbore[edit | edit source]
Bright yellow flowers poke out from the dark green stems, making them stand out even amongst a busy forest floor.
Goldenglow[edit | edit source]
This flower generates its own light through some unknown means. Sometimes, this property survives into products made from it.
Goldenseal[edit | edit source]
A variant of the glowbore flower, but with darker yellow petals and much shorter stems.
Goldroot[edit | edit source]
A dark yellow root that seems to have a mineral-like glittering effect along its length.
Great Coneflower[edit | edit source]
A much larger variant of the coneflower, with the flowers often reaching the size of a hand.
Ground-ivy[edit | edit source]
Many travellers and hikers find their boots entangled by this wire-thin, mesh of ivy.
Hawkweed[edit | edit source]
The seeds of this flower are shaped to catch the wind, ensuring they travel great distances.
Hawthorn[edit | edit source]
A prickly mass of leaves, often found in hedgerows. A huge variety of folklore stems from this plant, for one reason or another.
Heather[edit | edit source]
Often found on marshland and heathland, shepherds have allowed their flocks to graze on this for hundreds of years.
Henna[edit | edit source]
Far-off Human tribes have been documented using henna in tattoos and dyes on their skin.
Hepatica[edit | edit source]
Preperations of hepatica have to be incredibly diluted in order to be safe for the average Dwarf.
Hollyhock[edit | edit source]
A popular ornamental flower, quite high prices can be paid for specimens of unusual colour or size.
Hookgrass[edit | edit source]
A long, thin stalk that ends in a hook shape. Travellers and livestock often come down from the mountains covered in hookgrass that has clung onto their clothing.
Horse Nettle[edit | edit source]
A favourite snack for horses, who don't seem to be affected by the intense stinging that the nettle causes.
Horsetail[edit | edit source]
Long, stringy fronds that sway wildly even in the lightest breezes. Incredibly difficult to actually use, due to the delicate nature of the plant.
Hot Sorrel[edit | edit source]
When in the ground, this flower is warm to the touch.
Hyssop[edit | edit source]
A plant with a pleasant mint flavour, that is often dried out before it is used.
Itchweed[edit | edit source]
Annoyingly, itchweed only seems to take effect a day or two after you've been touched by it.
Jack-In-The-Bush[edit | edit source]
A large bush-like plant, with only a single flower poking out to inform those of its true nature.
Jasmine[edit | edit source]
Aesthetically pleasing to many, the pure white flowers of jasmine are often brewed into tea.
King's Staff Daisy[edit | edit source]
A flower widely regarded to have a regal bearing; upright, proud and firm.
Laceflower[edit | edit source]
Amazingly delicate and intricate, almost to the point of impossibility.
Ladies Slipper[edit | edit source]
Strangely elongated with an opening at the top, this rich blue flower tends to grow in mountainous crags.
Lavender[edit | edit source]
The oils of this highly scented flower are widely used in medicine and various perfumes in the upper echelons of Dwarven society.
Lily Of The Fjord[edit | edit source]
Simply named for the location it is found in, a large lilypad holds a small, silver-grey flower.
Linden[edit | edit source]
Strong, stiff green stems that grow sharply and quickly from the ground. They have no real flowers or other decorative features.
Lord's Seal[edit | edit source]
Commonly mistaken for moss, Lord's Seal is a group of almost immeasurably tiny flowers.
Lotus[edit | edit source]
A single flower that resides on top of lilypads in ponds and other still water sources.
Marigold[edit | edit source]
Brightly coloured and a staple in any Dwarven garden.
Marsh Pepper[edit | edit source]
A single stem with some simple leaves belies the intense flavour of this flower.
Marsh-mallow[edit | edit source]
A handful of confectionery treats have been made from the roots of the marsh-mallow.
Nettle[edit | edit source]
With a nasty sting, this plant is easily recognised and avoided by travellers.
Orchid[edit | edit source]
A rare flower in the wild, the orchid is one of the more expensive flowers due to the range of colourations and its difficulty in maintaining.
Oxfoot Trefoil[edit | edit source]
A large, round leaf with a cleft in the middle. It tends to prefer dryer climates.
Pondweed[edit | edit source]
Long, snaking vines that attach themselves to the silty bottoms of rivers. Great hiding places for various aquatic creatures!
Poppy[edit | edit source]
A striking red flower, with a large black head. The various parts of a poppy have many apothecarial qualities.
Primrose[edit | edit source]
Pastel coloured flowers, common in meadows, that are prized ornamental plants.
Ragweed[edit | edit source]
The small, tattered leaves of this plant make it look like it's been nibbled on recently.
Rambler's Nettle[edit | edit source]
A particularly vicious type of nettle, found high up in the mountains. Excrutiatingly painful, but only for a split second.
Redbud[edit | edit source]
Tiny, red pods that barely have any stems at all. Often found at quite high altitudes.
Rock Fern[edit | edit source]
Clinging to whatever minimal water sources it can find, the rock fern has a grey underside to its leaves.
Rose[edit | edit source]
A classic flower, with a huge range of available colours. Found in homes and gardens around the world.
Rosemary[edit | edit source]
When dried it is commonly used in cooking large cuts of meat and imparts a mustard-like fragrance that compliments the meat perfectly.
Sage[edit | edit source]
A humble looking flower whose leaves are often dried or chopped up and prepared in many dishes within the Dwarven culinary world.
Shadow Milfoil[edit | edit source]
Found in dark, humid corners of the world, shadow milfoil has a pitch black stem and dark green leaves.
Silkweed[edit | edit source]
Hanging from old growth trees, bright white silkweed sways gently without managing to tangle up in itself, somehow.
Sleeping Broadleaf[edit | edit source]
Often brewed into a tea, but occassionally drunk as a cold drink, this large leaf helps send the drinker to a comfortable sleep.
Smettle[edit | edit source]
The large pods of this flower exude a pungent, viscous fluid.
Smoke-On-The-Prairie[edit | edit source]
From a distance, it appears as small plumes of smoke rising from water. Up close, it's merely the wispy plants, attached to whatever floating aquatic flora they can latch on to.
Smooth Fairymoss[edit | edit source]
Generally appearing as a smooth, grey lump, fairymoss is a strange blob-like growth fed by a huge network of roots.
Snakeroot[edit | edit source]
Huge vines that wrap around boulders. Often the size of a forearm, they make tremendously good anchoring points for climbers.
Snow Bite[edit | edit source]
A thorny group of white flowers that blends in with the snow. A nasty surprise for Dwarves not watching their steps.
Snowdrop[edit | edit source]
An unassuming plant with small, delicate white flowers that droop down to the ground.
Thistle[edit | edit source]
A flower with a truly distinctive shape and a very prickly texture.
Toadflax[edit | edit source]
A tangled mess of vines with slimy, mottled textures resembling toadskin.
Velvetleaf[edit | edit source]
Incredibly smooth and richly coloured. the velvetleaf is a much wanted source of dye and can also be used for various textiles.
Watercress[edit | edit source]
A rapidly growing relative of other 'flavoured' plants, such as mustard and radish.
Whitetail Tulip[edit | edit source]
A tulip that prefers the solitary life. Has a slightly off-white petal colours, but with pure white tips.
Wintercress[edit | edit source]
A large variant of cress that favours colder environments.
Witch Hazel[edit | edit source]
Its yellow flowers almost resemble tendrils poking from the main plant. Witch hazel is often worked into a soothing salve or paste.
Woodbine[edit | edit source]
Also known as honeysuckle, the flowers of this plant are very highly scented, more so at night.
Yarrow[edit | edit source]
When you look closely at the white flowers, you notice the heads are also comprised of dozens of tiny flowers and petals.
Yellowcress[edit | edit source]
A variant of the cress plant, though this one has a slight yellow tinge to it.
Wilted Sun[edit | edit source]
Strangely, this golden flower thrives in Autumn and Winter and begins to wilt in Summer months.