New York Metropolitan Flora

Family: Juncaginaceae

By Science Staff

Not peer reviewed

Last Modified 04/03/2013


List of Juncaginaceae Genera

References to Juncaginaceae

  • Buzgo, M 2001. Flower structure and development of Araceae compared with alismatids and Acoraceae. Bot. J. Linn. Soc. 136: 393-425.
  • Crow, G. E.; Hellquist, C. B. 1982. Aquatic vascular plants of New England: Part 4. Juncaginaceae, Scheuchzeriaceae, Butomaceae, Hydrocharitaceae.
  • Flora of North America Editorial Committee. 2000. Flora of North America. Volume 22. Magnoliophyta: Alismatidae, Arecidae, Commelinidae (in part), and Zingiberidae. Oxford Univ. Press, New York. , 352 pages. (ISBN 0195137299)
  • Fogel, B. N. 2004. Community level engineering effects of <em>Triglochin maritima</em> (seaside arrowgrass) in a salt marsh in northern New England, USA. J. Ecol. 92: 589-597.
  • Ford, B. A.; Ball, P. W. 1988. A reevaluation of the <em>Triglochin maritimum</em> complex Juncaginaceae in eastern and central North America and Europe. Rhodora 90: 313-338.
  • Lapin, M.; Engstrom, B. 2001. <em>Triglochim maritima</em> (Juncaginaceae) discovered in Vermont. Rhodora 103: 117-119.
  • Love, A.; Love, D. 1958. Biosystematics of <em>Triglochin maritimum</em> Agg. Naturaliste Canad. 85: 156-165.
  • Schneider, E. L.; Carlquist, S. 1997. Origins and nature of vessels in monocotyledons: 2. Juncaginaceae and Scheuchzeriaceae. Nordic J. Bot. 17: 397-401.
  • Thieret, J. W. 1988. The Juncaginaceae in the southeastern United States. J. Arnold Arbor. 69: 1-23.
  • Wolters, M.; Bakker, J. P. 2002. Soil seed bank and driftline composition along a successional gradient on a temperate salt marsh. Applied Veg. Sci. 5: 55-62.