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Re: [aroid-l] back issues of Aroideana

  • Subject: Re: [aroid-l] back issues of Aroideana
  • From: Scott Hyndman hyndman@aroid.org
  • Date: Mon, 14 Jul 2003 12:33:18 -0500

Scott,

In the International Aroid Society Web site, you can go to
http://www.aroid.org/society/bk-issue.html and order back
issues online or via the mailed in printable form linked
from that page at http://www.aroid.org/society/order.html.
 

Best regards,  Scott
--------------------
Scott Hyndman
e-mail: hyndman@aroid.org
Home page: http://www.aroid.org/  

On Mon, 14 Jul 2003 12:48:08 -0400
 "Scott Taylor" <staylor@brevardparks.com> wrote:
> Hello: Can someone please post (once again!) how to
> obtain back-issues of
> Aroideana? Thanks much.
> dst
> 
> D. Scott Taylor, Ph.D.
> Brevard County Environmentally Endangered Lands (EEL)
> Program
> Central Region Land Manager
> 5560 North US Highway 1
> Melbourne, FL 32940
> tel: 321.255.4466
> FAX: 321.255.4499
> email: staylor@brevardparks.com
> 
> 
> -----Original Message-----
> From: aroid-l-owner@lists.ncsu.edu
> [mailto:aroid-l-owner@lists.ncsu.edu]On Behalf Of Julius
> Boos
> Sent: Sunday, July 13, 2003 3:35 PM
> To: aroid-l@lists.ncsu.edu
> Subject: Re: [aroid-l] Selloum/Bipinnatifidum
> 
> 
> 
>   ----- Original Message -----
>   From: Eduardo Goncalves
>   To: aroid-l@lists.ncsu.edu
>   Sent: Sunday, May 18, 2003 3:46 PM
>   Subject: Re: [aroid-l] Selloum/Bipinnatifidum
> 
> 
>   My Dear Friend Eduardo,
> 
>   I have just forwarded you two notes concerning the
> possible ID of a
> Xanthosoma here in Florida to you, and I hope that after
> you have read them
> and seen the photo (in the second note) you will be able
> to help by giving
> your opinion!
>   I hope that you are well and happy, and that this gets
> to you OK, as it
> has been a while since I have heard from you.
>   Concerning the Philodendron issue which we briefly
> discussed (below),
> would it be safe to assume that since ALL the Philo.
> 'selloum' that are
> being produced by the million by tissue culture here in
> Florida and being
> sold into the landscaping trade all have very pronounced
> intravaginal
> squamules, they are in fact P. mello-barettoanum and not
> P. bipinnatifidium,
> which you report usually does NOT have these structures?
>   The plants here
> all have a green spathe (see the recent paper on P.
> xanadu) , but may have
> just a thin line of purplish color along the very edge, I
> am not certain of
> this.   Perhaps in the near future we should collaborate
> on a paper
> concerning the correct identification of this very
> important plant to
> commerce here in Florida?
>   A paper is certainly needed.
>   I look forward to hearing from you when you may have a
> moment.
> 
>   Your Friend,
> 
>   Julius
> 
>   >>My dear friend Julius,
> 
>        Just to answer your comments: Yes, I have seen
> real P. bipinnatifidum
>   in USA (mostly in Botanical Gardens), but considering
> you have a better
>   sampling of cultivated material, I wouldn´t be
> surprised if P.
>   mello-barretoanum was the main cultivated big Philo
> there in USA.
>   Philodendron mello-barretoanum was spread in Brazil by
> Roberto Burle-Marx,
>   that was part of a very active group of plant traders
> there in Florida, so
>   there was time enough to spread this plant for
> nurseries coast to coast.
>        I have seen in the wild only plants of P.
> mello-barretoanum with a
> pure
>   green spathe, but a few cultivated material have a
> spathe that is purplish
>   outside (mainly along the margins), so this aspect can
> be easily selected
> by
>   growers. Growers can do anything!
> 
>
                                                          
>    Very best
>   wishes,
> 
> 
>   Eduardo.
> 
> 
> 
>   >Dear Susan,
>   >
>   >I`m going to take this opportunity to put in a plug
> for our International
>   >Aroid Society!    If you are or become a member
> ($20.00/year), you will
>   >have
>   >access to some fantastic information by authors like
> Dr. Eduardo
> Goncalves
>   >who, in the latest issue of our journal '"Aroideaea"
> published a most
>   >interesting paper on this group of Philodendron
> species.   In the
> previous
>   >journal there was another paper also with great
> information, photos and
>   >illustrations also on species within this group of
> Philodendrons!
>   >In reading Eduardo`s note to you and the list, and
> reading his truncated
>   >'key' to the species in this group, it would seem to
> me that based on his
>   >comments about P. mello-barretoanum, with its hard
> scales on its stem
> that
>   >do not easily detach (I have received a pretty severe
> laceration on my
> hand
>   >caused by my careless handling of a plant by these
> spine/knife-like
>   >scales!!), it, and NOT p. bipinnatifidum  is the
> species in massive
>   >tissue-culture cultivation here in the U.S.A.    As
> seen in the latest
>   >issue
>   >of Aroideana, our paper describing P. xanadu as a good
> species, hehein S.
>   >Florida the 'local' and very common Philodendron which
> is sold locally as
>   >P.
>   >'selloum' but which for years was thought to be P.
> bipinnatifidum, has a
>   >huge spathe with a green exterior, and persistent and
> HARD spines on its
>   >stem.    Eduardo says that in true P. bipinnatifidum
> the spathe can vary
> in
>   >color, so my question is what color spathe does P.
> mello-barretoanum
> have?
>   >Remember, my friends, the study of aroids is far from
> complete, we are
>   >learning new 'stuff' every day!
>   >
>   >Julius
>   >WPB, Florida.
>   >
>   > > Leslie,
>   > >
>   > > When I ordered philodendron from Alvim Seidel the
> first time, I
> ordered
>   >P.
>   > > selloum, P. bipinnatifidum, and also P. Sao Paulo.
>  I thought I was
>   >going
>   >to get
>   > > totally different plants.  I don't know if I'm
> right on all of this,
> but
>   >from
>   > > what I've been able to figure out, selloum and
> bipinnatifidum are
>   >synonomous.  I
>   > > think Sao Paulo is another variety of splitleaf
> philodendron.
> However,
>   >Sao
>   > > Paulo might be just another name for P.
> bipinnatifidum, but this is
> for
>   >someone
>   > > else to say.  This year I ordered another split
> leaved Pilodendron
> that
>   >is
>   >very
>   > > similar to these three called P. lundii.  I did
> find that P. lundii is
> a
>   > > different 'looking' form of bipinnatifidum.  Maybe
> more compact,
> bushy?
>   > > Selloum/bipinnatifidum will grow into a tree form
> with a trunk in
> time.
>   > >
>   > > Someone else on the list might be able to clear
> this up.  I would be
>   >interested
>   > > in knowing the true facts on the splitleaf
> philodendrons also.
>   > >
>   > >
>   > > Hope this helps,
>   > > Susan Cox
>   > >
>   > >
>   > > 5/8/03 6:15:22 AM, Leslie Georgeson
> <skinnychick2@yahoo.com> wrote:
>   > >
>   > > >Could someone please tell me what the difference
> between Philodendron
>   >Selloum
>   > > and Philodendron Bipinnafididum is?  I ordered a
> packet of each type
> of
>   >seed,
>   > > they look the same, but the Bipinnatifidum says it
> needs
> stratification
>   >before
>   > > planting.  When I researched these plants, they
> appear to be
> identical.
>   >So,
>   > > what, exactly, do I have?   Thank you! Leslie
>   > > >
>   > > >---------------------------------
>   > > >Do you Yahoo!?
>   > > >The New Yahoo! Search - Faster. Easier. Bingo.
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>   > >
>   > >
>   > >
>   > >
> 
>
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