Galega


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Galega

 

(goat’s rue), a genus of perennial plants of the Leguminosae family.

Four (six) species of galega are known from the south and southeast of Europe to Southwest Asia and East Africa. There are two species in the USSR. Galega orientalis, with bright dark-blue flowers, pendent pods, and acuminate leaflets on odd-pinnate leaves, grows at the edges of forests and fields in the Caucasus. It is a valuable plant which produces early and abundant forage. G. officinalis is characterized by light pale-blue flowers, nonpendent pods, and blunt leaflets. It is found in the Caucasus, Moldavia, the southern Ukraine, and Byelorussia. Certain kinds are poisonous to cattle.

REFERENCES

Kormovye rasteniia senokosov i pastbishch SSSR, vol. 2. Edited by I. V. Larin. Moscow-Leningrad, 1951.
Atlas lekarstvennykh rastenii SSSR. Moscow, 1962.
References in periodicals archive ?
Similar pH values were in the soil of organically grown legume sward Galega orientalis Lam.
Cautions: Asteraceae allergymonitor blood glucose levels in patients taking hypoglycaemic agents, herb may have an additive effect Galega Actions that may support Several references to officinalis galactagogue effect: its traditional use as (goats Rue) Diaphoretic a galactagogue on May improve insulin goats and cows in sensitivity France (Bruckner 1993, May increase functional Remington 1918, Sayre breast tissue 1917) Daily dosage suggestions: Suggested root for Recommendations vary: Galega from Greek: 5-30g/day of the dried Gala = milk, agein = to leaves and flowers given as drive (Bruckner 1993).
For instance the plant extract guanidine (from Galega officinalis), which lowers blood glucose, prompted the development and use of biguanides, a commonly used oral medication for glycemic control.
O mito celta no proceso de construccion da identidade nacional galega / Galicia, Ireland, and Leabhar Gabhala.
The conventional sigla for the CSM manuscripts used here are: To = Madrid, Biblioteca Nacional, MS 10069 (reproduced in Alfonso X O Sabio, Cantigas de Santa Maria, Edicion facsimile do codice de Toledo (Santiago de Compostela: Consello da Cultura Galega, 2003); E = Real Monasterio de S.
Fardon pointed out that the archive has a few photographs of people celebrating the accession in 1940 of Galega II, the new fon (king) of Bali Nyonga (photographs E-30.
It covers white clover, red clover and lucerne alongside species less familiar in the UK, such as lotus and galega (goat's rue).
Na decada de 1950, no Dicionario de Literatura Portuguesa, Galega e Brasileira, Da Cal apresenta Lorca como (1956: 96) "o poeta espanhol contemporaneo de fama mais universal" e defende que os SPG "nao sao um jogo erudito, mas uma tentativa de interpretacao poetica da alma da Galiza; o poeta comeca por tentar penetrar nela pela via medular do idioma".
It was initially developed from Galega officinalis, a potent anti-diabetic plant rich in guanidine, later modified to a non-toxic form (Barger and White 1923).
The course had sponsorship from Consello da Cultura Galega.