|WikiProject Plants||(Rated Start-class, Mid-importance)|
I've lumped on this page the information on page Wormwood (I think that makes sense). Which species give absinthe its flavour and which bring thujone needs to be straightened; it should at least be consistent with the absinthe page... Azhyd 22:26, Aug 18, 2004 (UTC)
Added a warning that thujone is a neurotoxin. It really is, folks.
So, don't drink wormwood oil. --Elix 05:58, 19 Nov 2004 (UTC)
merge from abroad
Does this help? --Newnoise 15:58, 14 October 2005 (UTC)
Plenty of "Artemisia princeps Pamp. var. orientalis (Pamp.) Hara" here in Taiwan, but no mention in the article. --User:Jidanni 2006-04-19
The dusty miller reference...
The name "Dusty Miller" is occasionaly used for several small shrub-like plants with distinct silver foliage. None of the members of Artemesia are generally refered to as this. Typically, "Dusty Miller" refers to the plant Senecio cineraria
What about Artemisia pallens! Can any one enlist this too :)Pratheepps 07:07, 30 May 2006 (UTC)
Just added some stuff about witchcraft practices and Artemisia that I found by accident and thought interesting. Phillippos 21:12, 11 June 2006 (UTC)
I renamed "Associations in human culture" to "Trivia." The information in this section should be integrated into the body of the article or removed. Helikophis 17:32, 30 August 2007 (UTC)
Damanaka-Ropana Dvadasi festival
Artemisia Indica is the damana plant used in Damanaka-Ropana Dvadasi festival with a prayer to Kamadeva (God of Love), Kama Gayatri Mantras, Vigil at night including song and dance the entire night, and offering to Lord Sri Krishna the next morning. This plant can be found in the Himalayan mountains of India. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 22.214.171.124 (talk • contribs)
I cannot find a reference to Artemisia 'Powis Castle'. I have this growing in my garden in southern California. It is supposedly a hybrid between A. arborescens and A. absinthium. DERoss (talk) 00:25, 28 July 2017 (UTC)D.E.Ross