The word “peony” is a reference to the long-tailed and yellow peony, a genus of flowering plants native to tropical forests in Asia.
It is also an allusion to the animal, as it has been described as “the most beautiful bird in the world”.
The peony is a native of Asia, where it has an impressive array of edible fruits and flowers, including the popular Peony flower.
The species was introduced to Europe by the Spanish in the 15th century.
The peony was introduced by the English as a way to distinguish it from other species of trees in the region, but the English introduced the peonic from the Middle East.
Its name means “chest up” in Arabic, but it is not known to have a name in English.
Its shape is shaped like a crown, with two large ribs on each side of its head.
It has long, white, brown and green leaves that hang down to its feet, and its abdomen is covered with a yellowish-brown or pinkish-green flower.
Peonies have been bred to have distinctive and distinctive characteristics.
The female peony has a bright yellow body, a white or cream-coloured back, and pink-and-purple feet, while the male has a white body, yellow legs, and brown or purple feet.
The males are more likely to have white-tipped ears.
The peonies can reach lengths of up to 50 metres, but they are not known for their longevity.
They live for up to five years, and females can live for as long as four years.
There are about 20,000 species of peonies in the UK, and they are native to the Middle Eastern, Asian and African forests.
In the past, the peonies have attracted interest from botanists, because of their rarity.
The UK has over 200 species of flowering trees, with more than 200 of them known to be native to Britain.