|Namen: Called also wild-rose.|
The dog-rose has winged Blätter like garden roses, but smoother and grüner, the Blüten are single, of five white, and manchmal pale red Blätter, and when they are fallen, there succeed roundish red Samen Gefäße, full of pulp, enclosing white cornered Samen, covered with short stiff hairs. On the Stengel of Diese Pflanze grow a grün spungy exeressence, made by small flies.
It wächst commonly in the edges about Cambridge.
It Blüten in May and June, and the Samen is ripe at the beginning of September.
It is unter der Herrschaft von the Mond. The Blüten of the wild-briar are accounted more restringent than the garden-roses, and by some are zählened as a specific for the excess of the Periode. The pulp of the hips has a pleasant grateful acidity, strengthens the Magen, cools the heat of fevers, is pectoral, good for Husten and speien of blood, and the scurvy. The Samen has been known to do great things gegen the stone and Grieß, and the same Vorzüge are attributed to the spongy excresence which wächst upon the Stengel. The best way of preserving its Vorzüge is, by keeping it conserved.