Hare's Ear

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The following article is from The Great Soviet Encyclopedia (1979). It might be outdated or ideologically biased.

Hare’s Ear


(Bupleurum). a genus of plants of the family Umbelliferae. They are annual or perennial grasses, more rarely shrubs or semishrubs, and are sometimes evergreens. The leaves are entire; the flowers are small, mostly yellow, and are gathered in complex umbels. There are more than 150 species; they grow in Europe, Asia, Africa, and North America. In the USSR there are approximately 45 species, predominantly in the Caucasus and Middle Asia, more rarely in the European part, Siberia, and the Far East.


Linchevskii, I. A. “Voloduchka—Bupleurum.” In Flora SSSR, vol. 16. Moscow-Leningrad, 1950.
The Great Soviet Encyclopedia, 3rd Edition (1970-1979). © 2010 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Edinburgh's ray Bain topped the catch list at East Lothian's markle Fishery with 10 fish on a Gold Head Hare's Ear.
Mid day fishing has been most productive and a hare's ear nymph offered on a long leader with a floating or intermediate line has accounted for a number of rainbows.
Buzzers, PTN, Hare's Ear, Daddies, Hoppers and lures all took trout.
The best patterns were Diawl Bach, Hare's Ear, the Wicked White (black & white) buzzer, the Damsel, the Daddy and the Cdc Emerger.
After some unusual catches and a lot of waiting the two adventurers finally succeed in catching an amazing fish, more thanks to Hare's ear and a daisy chain rather than to Bear's fishing rod.
Top patterns are Bloodworm, Cats Whisker, Nomads, Minkies, Appetizer, Viva, black or red Buzzer and Hare's Ear Nymph.
It could have been a Zug Bug, a Mosquito Larvae, a San Juan Worm, or a Hare's Ear, the key was to provide a choice.
Bank fishing has exploded into life with one angler bagging 41 fish in day, and Rugby's Ray Rouse enjoying super 27lb plus limit bag for one of his own Hare's Ear Nymphs.
JUBILEE TROUT LAKES 01388 772611 / Sat Nav DL22UH Anglers had some great sport on Daddies, Elk Hair Sedge, Shipmans', Fluff Cats, Blue Zulu, Black Hare's Ear and Black Beetle.
Both took a gold head hare's ear nymph and were returned to the water.
Sharpley Springs: Hare's ear Shipman's, Damsel Nymph, Daddylonglegs/hoppers, Red Buzzer, Black/ Olive Buzzer Pupae, CDC Sedge, Olive Nymph/Emerger, Black Fritz.
DAVE Cardwell from Darlington caught a 13lb 7oz rainbow at SHARPLEY SPRINGS, where a range of patterns are catching, especially Damsel, Black Buzzer and Hare's Ear.