Your search for articles mentioning the genus Mangonia has found 8 articles.

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Year
Vol.
(Issue)
Pages
Author(s)
Title
1982
5(3)
67-88
Dan H. Nicholson Translation of Engler's classification of Araceae with updating (Buy)
 ABSTRACT: When Hooker (1883) was preparing the treatment of Araceae (Aroideae) for the monumental 'Genera Plantarum,' he basically followed the Schottian system, incorporating Engler's (1879) reduction in the number of genera. The first system was "popularized" by Hutchinson (1959) who, with a reversal of the sequence (bisexual genera first), published essentially an English translation of Hooker's latin. Engler (1905-1920), in his monumental 'Das Pflanzenreich', produced his final treatment of the family, including all then known species in nine volumes. This work remains the standard reference for the family as a whole.
1988
11(3)
4-55
Thomas B. Croat Ecology and life forms of Araceae (Buy Back Issue)
 ABSTRACT: The most interesting aspect of the family's ecology is the diversity of adaptive life forms. These range from submerged to free-floating, and emergent aquatics to terrestrial plants and to epilithic or epiphytic forms which may be true epiphytes or hemiepiphytic (growing on trees but rooted in soil). Hemiepiphytism is diverse itself, with some species beginning their lives as terrestrial seedlings, then growing skototropically (toward darkness) until they arrive at the nearest suitable tree ( usually a relatively large one which casts a darker shadow) where a physiological change takes place allowing them to grow toward light (Strong & Ray, 1975). They grow as appressed epiphytes on trees or as vines in the canopy. Others begin their lives as true epiphytes, some reconverting to hemiepiphytes by producing long, dangling roots contacting the forest floor below.
1993
16
37-46
Gitte Peterson Chromosome numbers of the genera Araceae (Buy)
 ABSTRACT: An overview of the chromosome numbers of the genera of Araceae is given.
1994
17
33-60
Thomas B. Croat Taxonomic status of neotropical aroids (Buy)
 ABSTRACT: While the Paleotropics has more genera than the Neotropics (60 versus 36) the latter area contains roughly twothirds the species of the world's Araceae. Our level of knowledge of the systematics of the neotropical Araceae varies greatly from area to area, owing largely to recent revisionary work or to the interest and area concentrated on by particular workers.
1998
21
26-145
Thomas B. Croat History and current status of systemic research with Araceae (Buy Back Issue)
 ABSTRACT: This paper will cover all systematic and floristic work that deals with Araceae which is known to me. It will not, in general, deal with agronomic papers on Araceae such as the rich literature on taro and its cultivation, nor will it deal with smaller papers of a technical nature or those dealing with pollination biology. It will include review papers on technical subjects and all works, regardless of their nature, of current aroid researchers. It is hoped that other reviews will be forthcoming which will cover separately the technical papers dealing with anatomy, cytology, physiology, palenology, and other similar areas and that still another review will be published on the subject of pollination biology of Araceae and the rich literature dealing with thermogenesis.
2000
23
8-18
Josef Bogner, E. Marchesi Mangonia tweediana Schott (Araceae) (Buy)
 ABSTRACT: The genus Mangonia Schott was described in 1857 with one species (M. tweedieana Schott) and later illustrated in his Genera Aroidearum (Schott, 1858). Hicken (1917) described a new genus, Fe/ipponia Hicken, with a single species, Fe/ipponia uruguaya Hicken. Later Hicken (1928) changed the generic name to Felipponiella because his earlier name was a later homonym of a moss genus described by Brotherus in 1912. When one of the authors (Bogner, 1973) studied Felippone's material (Felippone S/-297 and Fe/ippone 5772) it was clearly a second species of Mangonia and thus a separate genus is unnecessary. As circumscribed here the genus Mangonia contains two species. In this paper a comprehensive description of Mangonia tweedieana is presented based on observations made during a visit to Uruguay in 1999. Unfortunately we were unable to recollect M. uruguaya (Hicken) Bogner during the trip in 1999, although it has been very recently recollected at Cerro Largo in the Sierra de Rios. Bogner (1973) published an account of M. uruguaya.
2008
31
3-14
Josef Bogner The genus Bognera Mayo and Nicolson (Araceae) (Buy)
 ABSTRACT: The genus Bognera Mayo & Nicolson with its single species Bognera recondita (Madison) Mayo & Nicolson, is described and illustrated and its relationships are discussed in detail. Discussions of its history, discovery, distribution, ecology, pollination, etymology and cultivation are given. The genus Bognera is characterized by its creeping rhizome shoot architecture with two cataphylls preceding each foliage leaf, the last one partly enveloping the petiole (a character unique in the family), the essentially parallel-pinnate venation type (philodendroid) but with third order veins in a clearly reticulate pattern, the unconstricted spathe, the stamens of each male flower connate into a synandrium, the female flowers lacking staminodes, the unilocular ovary with a single anatropous ovule on a basal placenta and the inaperturate pollen grains with smooth (psilate) exine.
2008
31
15-24
Josef Bogner, E. Marchesi Mangonia uruguaya (Hicken) Bogner (Araceae) recollected (Buy)
 ABSTRACT: Mangonia uruguaya (Hicken) Bogner has been recollected in Uruguay, where it is endemic. A fuU description and illustrations are given, as well as notes on its history, distribution, etymology and relationship.