Re: New aroid in western Australia?
- Subject: Re: New aroid in western Australia?
- From: Peter Boyce <firstname.lastname@example.org>
- Date: Fri, 21 Jan 2011 13:34:50 +0800
May not be too long in waiting. “things” are afoot with Aussie “Typhonium”, with a paper just published that convincingly shows the Australian ones not to belong to Typhonium, plus Lazarum mirabile has recently been investiagated molecularly, plus Matthew Barrett is very active.
From: email@example.com [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org] On Behalf Of Michael Pascall
Sent: Friday, 21 January, 2011 9:15 AM
Subject: Re: [Aroid-l] New aroid in western Australia?
Most likely a Typhonium , I got a few tubers of a much larger sp.from the Northern Territory
a few years ago .
They can be very difficult to keep alive . Probably be 10 years before we got a name for it .
Alistair Hay is in Columbia at the moment , he might have a comment to make on it later .
> Date: Thu, 20 Jan 2011 18:07:12 -0600
> From: email@example.com
> To: firstname.lastname@example.org
> Subject: [Aroid-l] New aroid in western Australia?
> I've seen several web hits today on this topic, all of which seem to wind
> up at the same text. The articles all call the plant an "arum lily", don't
> give a genus or other botanical information, say that it was found in the
> Kimberly region by Matthew Barrett (Perth's Kings Park & Botanic Garden)
> along with other various new species in that remote area, and that the
> infloresence smells of burnt electrical wire.
> Here's a representative link:
> The picture is *an* aroid, but no idea if it's that aroid; one of the
> other articles showed a picture of Zantedeschia aethiopica with the same
> Anyone happen to know more about this? I dug through the KP&BG web site a
> bit but didn't find anything.
> -- Steve Marak
> -- email@example.com
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