Your search for articles published in volume 7 has found 32 articles.

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Year
Vol.
(Issue)
Pages
Author(s)
Title
1984
7(1)
4-5
Josef Bogner A new Caladium species from Columbia
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 ABSTRACT: Caladium andreanum Bogner, sp. nov. is described.
1984
7(1)
6
David Prudhomme Photograph: Amorphophallus konjac Koch
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1984
7(1)
7-8
Dan H. Nicholson Amorphophallus konjac vs A. rivieri (Araceae)
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 ABSTRACT: A quick scan of the literature suggested that A. rivieri was correct, cf. Fanny Lee Phillips (Aroideana 3: 56. 1980). I began to wonder why Koyama (in Ohwi, Flora of Japan, 255. 1965) accepted A. konjac. To my astonishment, I found that it is correct. Even more astonishing, I found that I had prepared notes on the problem in 1963 (while a student at the Bailey Hortorium, Cornell University), including copies of critical papers from Dr. George S. Bunting. At the risk of repeating something possibly published elsewhere, I report my findings in a historial sequence.
1984
7(1)
9-11
R. J. Henny Aglaonema Breeding: Transmission of foliar variegation from three species to their hybrids
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 ABSTRACT: Aglaonema possess several unique patterns of foliar variegation which makes them ideal for breeding and genetic studies. This article presents information concerning inheritance of foliar variegation from three Aglaonema species. Aglaonema commutatum Schott var. picturatum 'Treubii,' A. crispum (Hort. Pitcher & Manda) Nicols. 'Chartreuse Halo'; and A. nitidum (Jack) Kunth 'Curtisii' were thecultivars used in this study.
1984
7(1)
12-13
Thomas B. Croat Rediscovery of a rare Monstera
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 ABSTRACT: Monstera gracilis Engler is illustrated here and some additional information is reported to further augment the description.
1984
7(1)
14-17
Dr. Donald C. Huttleston The North American species of Arisaema (Araceae)-"Jack-in-the-Pulpit" (Buy)
 ABSTRACT: The North American "Jacks-in-thePulpits" are so variable as to have caused a great deal of controversy and confusion. Six specific and numerous subspecific epithets have been applied to them. Graduate research at Cornell between 1946 and 1950 and extensive observations since have lead me to the conclusion that there is but one species, Arisaema triphyllum (L.) Schott, with four subspecific populations. Rather widespread hybrid swarms between these populations tend to confuse their separations. A key to the subspecific categories and a discussion of them follows.
1984
7(1)
18-20
Thomas B. Croat Aroid profile no. 9 Philodendron rugosum Bogner & Bunting
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 ABSTRACT: Philodendron rugosum Bogner & Bunting, Willdenowia 13: 183-185. 1983. a member of section O/igospermum, is known only from Ecuador in a premontane rain forest life zone in the Province of Pastaza at elevations of 1,000 to 1,700 meters. It is distinguished from any other known species by its thick, broadly ovate leaves which are finely etched on the upper surface in the manner of an upholstery fabric commercially known as "naugahyde." Others have referred to this feature as "pigskin."
1984
7(1)
21-22
David Burnett Don't give in to the fungus
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 ABSTRACT: In Aroideana 6 (2):57 Queries, Joe Wright discusses the problems of fungus infection in an interesting article. However, there is one comment with which I must take exception. "Plants that succumb to Fusarium should be destroyed ... ." I think that advice, is unnecessarily defeatist.
1984
7(1)
23-25
Mark D. Moffler Recent aroid literature
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 ABSTRACT: A large number of scientific papers are briefly discussed.
1984
7(1)
25
David Prudhomme Photograph: Anthurium cerocampanense
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1984
7(1)
26
Dewey E. Fisk From the editor's desk
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 ABSTRACT: Rather than increase the dues to raise money, the staff has decided to have an auction that will allow the entire membership to participate. The plants listed below will be auctioned off to the highest bidder.
1984
7(1)
27-30
Thomas B. Croat The importance of labeling living plants (Buy)
 ABSTRACT: Though I have made successful appeals to many members of the International Aroid Society personally in the past few years, I would like to make an appeal here to the entire membership concerning the importance of marking live collections.
1984
7(1)
30
David Prudhomme Photograph: Anthurium helleborifolium (L.) Schott
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1984
7(1)
30
 Anonymous Errata
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1984
7(1)
31
David Prudhomme Photograph: Philodendron sp. origin unknown
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1984
7(2)
35
David Prudhomme Photograph: Amorphophallus bulbifer....
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1984
7(2)
36-41
Mark D. Moffler, Josef Bogner A new Homalomena species (Araceae) from Columbia (Buy)
 ABSTRACT: Homalomena speariae Bogner et Moffler from Colombia, South America, differs from the closely related H. wallisii Regel by the longer unconstricted spathe, curved spadix slightly obovoid ovary, prominent style and discoid stigma.
1984
7(2)
42-52
Dr. R. Frank Brown The new aglaonemas of Thailand (Buy)
 ABSTRACT: In 1979, after returning to Manila from an exhaustive search on the island of Palawan, I visited the garden of Dr. Romeo Gutierrez, president of the Philippine Horticultural Society. Dr. Gutierrez maintains one of the world's leading collections of Aglaonemas, and on this occasion, he proudly displayed a newly discovered species from Thailand. It was, to put it mildly, the most beautiful Aglaonema I had ever seen. I Although he generously cut it and gave me the top, my collector's instinct had become so aroused, that I cancelled my planned search on the Philippine island of Samar, and instead, flew to Bangkok.
1984
7(2)
52
L. Garner, David Prudhomme Photograph: Amorphophallus bulbifer inflorescence
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1984
7(2)
53
Dan H. Nicholson Notes on a new genus Pentastemona
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 ABSTRACT: Pentastemona is closely related to Stichoneuron, another elusive genu and the two genera are closely related to Croomia, a genu occurring in Japan and southeastern United States.
1984
7(2)
53
Dewey E. Fisk Photograph: Syngonium 'Frosty'
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1984
7(2)
54-55
Haruyuki Kamemoto Registration of anthurium cultivars
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 ABSTRACT: The Hawaiian Anthurium Society (formerly known as the American Anthurium Society) has been interested in establishing a vehicle to register anthurium cultivars. In 1982 the Society approved the registration of cultivars and appointed a Registration Committee.
1984
7(2)
56-57
Dan H. Nicholson A second collection of Pedicellarum (Araceae)
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 ABSTRACT: During a recent visit (January 1983) to the Herbarium of the New York Botanical Garden, I found and was loaned a second collection, Native Collector 5178 from Mt. Matang in Sarawak (ca. to miles west of Kuching) at 2300 ft. , collected in 1927-1928.
1984
7(2)
58 & 60
 Anonymous Letters
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1984
7(2)
59
Dewey E. Fisk Photograph: Anthurium ssp. [sic] infructescence collected by F. Fuchs.
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1984
7(2)
60
 Anonymous Newsmakers
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1984
7(2)
60
 Anonymous For the devout aroid enthusiast:
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 ABSTRACT: Schott's drawings are now on microfiche (microfilm) and are available along with many of Schott's botanical publications by Riedl.
1984
7(2)
61
Dewey E. Fisk Photograph: Philodendron grazielae
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1984
7(2)
62
 Anonymous Dr. Michael Madison
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 ABSTRACT: Dr. Michael Madison, first editor of Aroideana and former Curator of Marie Selby Botanical Garden is leaving Florida for California.
1984
7(2)
63
Dan H. Nicholson Notes on aroid papers
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 ABSTRACT: Seven academic papers on Aroids are briefly reviewed.
1984
7(3)
68-162
David Burnett The cultivated alocasia (Buy Back Issue)
 ABSTRACT: Given that A/ocasia has been an enduring ornamental foliage favorite for over 150 years, it is surprising that there has never been a horticultural text on the genus. It is time there was such a publication. What follows is simply the informed opinion of one collector. It is not a taxonomic treatise; rather it is a publication written by a collector for the benefit of other collectors. It pretends to be nothing else.
1984
7(3)
160-162
 Anonymous Index
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