- (New Zealand) A species of evergreen myrtle tree, Lophomyrtus bullata.
- 1889, Thomas Kirk, “Myrtus bullata, Banks and Solander”, in The Forest Flora of New Zealand, page 267:
- The ramarama is the largest and most attractive of the New Zealand myrtles: it varies from a dwarf shrub to a small tree 30ft. in height, but is easily distinguished from all other indigenous plants by its reddish-brown leaves, the spaces between the veins of which are tumid or inflated, presenting a singular appearance, as if blistered.
- 1987, John Brack Mortimer, Trees for the New Zealand Countryside: A Planter's Guide, page 241:
- L. bullata (ramarama) is a beautiful shrub or small tree growing to about 5m.
- 1994, James Herries beattie, Traditional Lifeways of the Southern Maori:
- He mentioned a ramarama tree - this, he explained, was not the ramarama, or pepper-tree, of Murihiku, but was a tree like the rohutu, bearing black berries like the konini (fuchsia).
- 2018 April 14, Elton Rikihana Smallman, “Property owner copes with myrtle rust on his own”, in Stuff NZ:
- When John-Paul Oliver reported his myrtle rust-infected ramarama tree to authorities, they sent him plastics bags and a wool fadge and told him to remove it himself.