noun, plural flo·ras, flo·rae [flawr-ee, flohr-ee] /ˈflɔr i, ˈfloʊr i/ for 2.
Origin of flora
Related formssub·flo·ra, noun, plural sub·flo·ras, sub·flo·rae.
Definition for flora (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for flora
Two weeks ago, The William and Flora Hewlett Foundation pledged $5 million for the cause.Why Isn't Silicon Valley Doing More to Fight Ebola?|Abby Haglage|October 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And the flora is a thousand times more complex than we ever imagined.
Yep, all the stuff the Clearasil pad missed is fertilizer for the flora carpeting your skin.
Flora and I have four young children, so I write late into the night—the only time our home is silent.
What is your process like with your partner, Flora Drew, when she is translating one of your books?
He has also pointed out another index to insect climates, borrowed from the Flora of a country.An Introduction to Entomology: Vol. IV (of 4)|William Kirby
Two shrubby species of Euonymus belong to the flora of North America, but the bulk of the large family is tropical.Trees Worth Knowing|Julia Ellen Rogers
Our cousin the curate loved, while he was yet a boy, Flora, of the sparkling eyes and the ringing voice.
When they were all out in the south room Flora Barnes spoke again.The Shoulders of Atlas|Mary E. Wilkins Freeman
To my surprise, she strongly objected, declaring that Flora was an angel, and she would not leave her.Down The River|Oliver Optic
British Dictionary definitions for flora (1 of 2)
noun plural -ras or -rae (-riː)
Word Origin for flora
British Dictionary definitions for flora (2 of 2)
Word Origin for Flora
Medicine definitions for flora
n. pl. flo•ras
Science definitions for flora
Plural floras florae (flôr′ē′)
Culture definitions for flora
Plants, especially the plants of a particular place and time.