She writes home full descriptions and urges them to ascertain if black mulberry trees grow about there; she herself knew of one.
The black mulberry grows in most parts, and is used for the feeding of silk-worms with success.
The black mulberry is found in considerable quantities, and is cultivated for its delicious fruit.
Ovid, in his story of Pyramus and Thisbe, tells us that the black mulberry was originally white.
The dark green foliage of the black mulberry gives ample shade throughout the season.
It was a noble specimen of the black mulberry introduced into England in 1548.
late 14c., developed from 13c. morberie, or cognate Middle High German mul-beri (alteration by dissimilation of Old High German mur-beri, Modern German Maulbeere); both from Latin morum "mulberry, blackberry," + Old English berie, Old High German beri "berry." The Latin word probably is from Greek moron "mulberry," from PIE *moro- "blackberry, mulberry" (cf. Armenian mor "blackberry," Middle Irish merenn, Welsh merwydden "mulberry"). Children's singing game with a chorus beginning "Here we go round the mulberry bush" is attested from 1820s, first in Scotland.