This chapter discusses the term plant time to describe the temporalities that govern vegetal life and lives, and which differentiate plant being from its human and zoological counterparts. Vegetal being punctuates time's passage. In their bodily presence, plants instantiate temporality through material-semiotic processes of bringing forth and dying back. The chapter focuses toward the botanical tendencies of Australian writer and activist Judith Wright. Wright's time-plexity takes shape and is poeticized in moments of encounter with Queensland flora, and in a manner distinct from human, animal, and geological timescales. For the poet, vegetal temporality is a stimulus for countering the marginalization of endemic forms of time— including Indigenous seasons— in the Australian biocultural landscape. Judith Wright does in her poetry— is to interface with heterogeneous temporal modes. In Aristotelian thought, two terms discern between distinct yet imbricated facets of time: chronos and kairos.