Your search found 116 image(s) illustrating the term "cordate." For a written explanation, click on "cordate" in the Glossary.
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Three-parted Yellow Violet,
Viola tripartita var. glaberrima
Leaves have truncate or wedge-shaped - but never cordate - bases, per Wildflowers of the Southern Mountains.
Leaf apices obtuse to acute. Leaf bases broadly cordate to cordate, per Violaceae of the Southeastern US. Castanea (McKinney & Russell, 2002).
Alpine Enchanter's Nightshade,
Circaea alpina ssp. alpina
Leaves have coarse, sharp teeth and are often cordate at the base, per Wildflowers of the Southern Mountains.
Eastern Swamp Milkweed,
Asclepias incarnata var. pulchra
Leaves petiolate, base rounded to subcordate, apex acute to short-acuminate, per Weakley's Flora.
Gonolobus suberosus var. suberosus
Leaves 8-12(20)cm long, 4-10cm wide, apex apiculate, base widely cordate, per Vascular Flora of the Carolinas.
Scutellaria ovata ssp. rugosa var. 1
Stem/petioles w spreading or retrorse hairs; mid to upper lvs strongly cordate, per Weakley's Flora.
Appalachian White Snakeroot,
Ageratina altissima var. roanensis
Leaves generally deltoid (the base generally subcordate or truncate), per Weakley's Flora.
Common Blue Wood Aster,
Basal & lower cauline leaves toothed, with slender petioles & cordate bases, per Wildflowers of the Southern Mountains.
Cauline leaf blades sessile and cordate-clasping, and/or... [see next photo]