Chamaecistus

(From Chamaecistus 1986 and cystus).

Panax chironium, consolidaaurea; cistus helianthemum Lin. Sp. Pi. 744. Little or dwarf cistus, or sun flower. It is vulnerary, and is supposed to make a good gargle in diseases of the throat.

Chamaeclema

(From Chamaeclema 1988 and ivy).

See Hedera Terrestris.

Chamaedaphne

(From Chamaedaphne 1990 and the laurel). See Laureola mas.

Chamaelaea Chamelaea

(From Chamaelaea Chamelaea 1994 on the ground, and the olive-tree). Widow-wail.

Daphne Alpina Lin. Sp. Pi. 510. A shrub, with leaves like the olive-tree. The juice is a powerful hydra-gogue and cathartic, but much milder than mezereon, and many other plants which belong to the same genus. If it is applied to the pubes and abdomen of dropsical patients, no medicine is said to be more effectual in promoting urine. See Laureola Foemina.

Chamaeleagnus

(From Chamaeleagnus 1996 and the wild olive). See Myrtus Brabantica.

Chamaelema

(From Chamaelema 1998 and ivy). See

Hedera terrestris.

Chamaeleon

(From Chamaeleon 2000 humi, and lion; that is, dwarf lion). A lizard, supposed to be capable of changing its colour at pleasure. It is also the name given to some thistles from the variety and uncertainty of their colour, and to some metallic preparations from the same variety.

Chamaeleon albus, etc. See Carduus pinea and Carlina.

Chamaeleon verum. See Cnicus. Chamaeleuce,(from Chamaeleon 2002 and ) the herb colt's foot. See Tussilago.

Chamaemespilus

(From Chamaemespilus 2008 on the ground, and a medlar). See Aria.

Chamaemorus

(From Chamaemorus 2010 and ?moros, a mulberry tree). Called also chamae-rubus foliis ribis Anglicae, rubus palustris humilis, vaccinium Lancas-trense, rubus Alpinus humilis Anglicus. Rubus chamae-morus Lin. Sp. Pi. 708. Cloud-berry, and knot-berry.

It is a shrub which grows on boggy mountains in England, and more northern regions; the leaves resemble those of the mallow or of the currant tree; the fruit is like the raspberry; when ripe it is sweet, tart, and of a yellowish red. It ripens in July and August. When ripe and boiled, without any addition, to the consistence of a pulp, it will not soon spoil, if closely covered in pots; and, as an antiscorbutic, far excels the scurvy grass, and vegetables of that tribe in common use.

The chamaemorus Norwegiae is a variety of the same species. Raii Hist.