The leaves of the uncultivated Digitalis purpurea, or purple foxglove, are officinal in our pharmacopias.
She looks like her daughter, said Mrs. Pomfrey; as much like her, that is, as a purple foxglove looks like a pink one.
Around the opening grew wild gooseberries and golden broom and a few tall spires of purple foxglove.
The purple foxglove (D. purpurĕa) is a common wild flower in Britain, and several species are grown in gardens.
There was prussic acid poisoning from almonds and digitalin poisoning from purple foxglove.
All parts of the plant Digitalis purpurea (purple foxglove) are poisonous.
A vegetable principle discovered by M. Royer in Digitalis purpurea, or purple foxglove.