thyme tansy fennel camomile savory licorice caraway herb chicory coriander tarragon catnip marjoram rosemary mint hyssop sage sorrel wintergreen Water cress arrowroot spearmint figwort clover Hyssopus Officinalis parsley herbaceous plant ginseng basil chervil food additive balm peppermint dill anise liverwort
hyssop, (Hyssopus officinalis), evergreen garden herb of the mint family (Lamiaceae), grown for its aromatic leaves and flowers. The plant has a sweet scent and a warm bitter taste and has long been used as a flavouring for foods and beverages and as a folk medicine. Hyssop is native to the area ranging from southern Europe eastward to central Asia and has become naturalized in North America.
Hyssop is a small perennial plant about 0.5 metre (1.5 feet) high with slim woody quadrangular stems. The dotted narrow elliptical leaves are about 2 to 3 cm (0.8 to 1.2 inches) long and grow in pairs on the stem. Long, leafy, half-whorled spikes of little flowers—usually violet-blue, pink, red, or white—blossom in summer.
“And straightway one of them ran, and took a spunge, and filled it with vinegar, and put it on a reed, and gave him to drink.”
Now viewing scripture range from the book of John chapter 19:18 through chapter 19:21...
“And set up over his head his accusation written, THIS IS JESUS THE KING OF THE JEWS.”
“And the superscription of his accusation was written over, THE KING OF THE JEWS.”
“And a superscription also was written over him in letters of Greek, and Latin, and Hebrew, THIS IS THE KING OF THE JEWS.”