New York Metropolitan Flora

Family: Plantaginaceae

By Science Staff

Not peer reviewed

Last Modified 03/05/2013

Nomenclature

List of Plantaginaceae Genera

References to Plantaginaceae

  • Albach, D. C. et.al. 2004. A new classification of the tribe Veroniceae- problems and a possible solution. Taxon 53: 429-452.
  • Albach, D. C. et.al. 2005. <em>Veronica</em>: Chemical characters for the support of phylogenetic relationships based on nuclear ribosomal and plastid DNA sequence data. Biochem. Syst. Ecol. 33: 1087-1106.
  • Albach, D. C.; Meudt, H. M.; Oxelman, B. 2005. Piecing together the "new" Plantaginaceae. Amer. J. Bot. 92: 297-315.
  • Arnold, S. M. 1973. Interactions of light and temperature on the germination of <em>Plantago maritima</em> L. New Phyt. 72: 583-593.
  • Barton, K. E. 2007. Early ontogenetic patterns in chemical defense in <em>Plantago</em> (Platanaceae): genetic variation and trade-offs. Amer. J. Bot. 94: 56-66.
  • Cook, C. D. K. 1988. Wind pollination in aquatic angiosperms. Ann. Missouri Bot. Gard. 75: 768-777.
  • Estes, D.; Small, R. L. 2007. Two new species of <em>Gratiola</em> (Plantaginaceae) from eastern North America and an updated circumscription for <em>Gratiola neglecta</em>. J. Bot. Res. Inst. Texas 1: 149-170. (G. graniticola sp. nov. and G. quatermaniae sp. nov.)
  • Fortner, A. M.; Weltzin, J. F. 2007. Competative hierarchy for four common old-field plant species depends on resource identity and availability. J. Torrey Bot. Soc. 134: 166-176.
  • Harms, V. L. et.al. 1986. <em>Plantago maritima</em> and <em>Carex mackenzei</em> new for Sakatchewan: Additonal rare inland stations for two seacoast salt marsh species. Rhodora 88: 315-323.
  • Ishikawa, N. et.al. 2009. Molecular evidence of reticulate evolution in the subgenus <em>Plantago</em> (Plantaginaceae). Amer. J. Bot. 96: 1627-1635.
  • Keeley, J. E. 1998. CAM photosynthesis in submerged aquatic plants. Bot. Rev. 64: 121-175.
  • Lacey, E. P. et.al. 2003. Multigenerational effects of flowering and fruiting phenology in <em>Plantago lanceolata</em>. Ecology 84: 2462-2475.
  • Mack, R. N. 2003. Plant naturalizations and invasions in the eastern United States: 1634-1860. Ann. Missouri Bot. Gard. 90: 77-90.
  • Munoz-Centeno, L. M. et.al. 2006. Systematic significance of seed morphology in <em>Veronica</em> (Plantaginaceae): A phylogenetic perspective. Ann. Bot. (London) 98: 335-350.
  • Myers, J. A. et.al. 2004. Seed dispersal by white-tailed deer: implications for long-distance dispersal, invasion, and migration of plants in eastern North America. Oecologia 139: 35-44.
  • Rahmanzadeh, R. et.al. 2005. The Linderniaceae and Gratiolaceae are further lineages distinct from the Scrophulariaceae (Lamiales). Plant Biology 7: 67-78.
  • Rebernig, C. A. 2007. Diversity, development and systematic significance of seed pedestals in Scropulariaceae (s.l.). Bot. Jahrb. Syst. 127: 133-150.
  • Ronsted, N. et.al. 2003. Chemotaxonomy and evolution of <em>Plantago</em> L. Pl. Syst. Evol. 242: 63-82.
  • Ronsted, N. et.al. 2002. Phylogenetic relationships within <em>Plantago</em> (Plantaginaceae): evidence from nuclear ribosomal ITS and plastid trnL-F sequence data. Bot. J. Linn. Soc. 139: 323-338.
  • Stelleman, P. 1978. The possible role of insect visits in the pollination of reputedly anemophilous plants, exemplified by <em>Plantago lanceolata</em> and syrphid flies. In: The pollination of flowers by insects. Academic Press, London. ,
  • Taskova, R. M. et.al. 2006. Chemotaxonomy of Veroniceae and its allies in the Plantaginaceae. Phytochemistry 67: 286-301.
  • 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.