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- Noun

The destruction of civil liberty.

- Noun

A destroyer of civil liberty.

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  • Libertia grandiflora

    Libertia grandiflora

    Libertia grandiflora (tukauki or mikoikoi) is a flowering plant in the family Iridaceae. The species is endemic to New Zealand. It is a clump-forming herbaceous perennial growing to 90 cm (35 in) tall by 60 cm (24 in) broad, with leathery linear leaves and panicles of white flowers in spring, followed by seed capsules. The Latin grandiflora means large flowered.

  • Aristolochia gibertii

    Aristolochia gibertii

    Aristolochia gibertii is a species of perennial plant in the Aristolochiaceae family. It is found in Argentina, Bolivia, and Paraguay.

  • Coffea liberica

    Coffea liberica

    Coffea liberica (or Liberian coffee) is a species of flowering plant in the family Rubiaceae from which coffee is produced. It is native to western and central Africa from Liberia to Uganda and Angola, and has become naturalized in the Philippines, Indonesia, Seychelles, the Andaman & Nicobar Islands, French Polynesia, Central America, the West Indies, Venezuela, Colombia, Malaysia and Brazil.

  • Libertia ixioides

    Libertia ixioides

    Libertia ixioides (mānga-a-Huripapa, mikoikoi or tūkāuki) is a flowering plant in the family Iridaceae. The species is endemic to New Zealand. It is a rhizome-forming herbaceous perennial. The Latin ixioides means like an ixia, due to its similarities with that plant species.

  • Maria Libertin

    Maria Libertin

    Maria Libertin is an American soccer player from Akron, Ohio who plays as a defender.

  • Libertia


    Libertia is a genus of monocotyledenous plants in the family Iridaceae, first described as a genus in 1824. It is native to South America, Australia, New Guinea, and New Zealand. Seven species are endemic to New Zealand.

  • Libertia peregrinans

    Libertia peregrinans

    Libertia peregrinans is a flowering plant in the family Iridaceae. The species is native to New Zealand.

  • Passiflora gibertii

    Passiflora gibertii

    Passiflora gibertii is a fast-growing ornamental vine with edible fruits. The flowers are also ornamental. The fast-growing vine can grow up to 27 feet long. It has three-lobed (occasionally 5-lobed) leaves which can grow to a few inches long. Vines may trail across arbors or climb trees or fences. The plant is easily container-grown and will flower readily. Flowering generally occurs in warm months. Some fruits may follow, and the ripe fruits which are yellow to orange in color are edible, though some reports claim the unripe fruits are poisonous. Its hardiness is to about 32 °F. It grows in full sun or in part shade. The vines need regular water, especially during the growing season. Vines can be pruned if needed, as secondary shoots readily sprout. Seeds benefit from presoaking and require warm temperatures of 75–85 °F for germination. Germination time is erratic and often takes several weeks to a few months. P. gibertii is not as commonly planted as some of the other Passifloras. It is native to South America, from Argentina through Paraguay and Brazil.

  • Libertia paniculata

    Libertia paniculata

    Libertia paniculata is a plant in the Iridaceae family. It is endemic to Australia, where it occurs in Queensland, New South Wales and Victoria.

  • Libertia formosa

    Libertia formosa

    Libertia formosa (snowy mermaid or Chilean-iris ) is an ornamental plant in the Iridaceae family. It is native to Chile. It can also be found growing wild in the San Francisco Bay Area and San Bernardino County in California, where it is an introduced species.

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