New York Metropolitan Flora

Genus: Solidago

By Science Staff

Not peer reviewed

Last Modified 03/15/2013

Back to Asteraceae

Nomenclature

Solidago Linnaeus, Sp. Pl. 2: 878. 1753.

List of Solidago Species

References to Solidago

  • Bard, G. E. 1952. Secondary succession on the piedmont of New Jersey. Ecol. Monogr. 22: 195-215.
  • Baskin, C. C. et.al. 1993. Afterripening pattern during cold stratification of achenes of ten perennial Asteraceae from eastern North America, and evolutionary implication. Plant Species Biol. 8: 61-65.
  • Brauer, J.; Geber, M. A. 2002. Population differentiation in the range expansion of a native maritime plant, Solidago sempervirens L. Int. J. Plant Sci. 163: 141-150.
  • Cheplick, G. P.; Aliotta, M. 2009. The abundance and size of annual herbs in a coastal beach community is relatedto their distance from seaside goldenrod (Solidago sempervirens). J. Torrey Bot. Soc. 136: 102-109.
  • Cook, R. E. et.al. 2009. A multivariate morphometric analysis of Solidago subsect. Glomeruliflorae (Asteraceae: Astereae). Botany 87: 97-111.
  • Cook, R. E.; Semple, J. C. 2008. Cytogeography of Solidago subsect. Glomeruliflorae (Asteraceae: Astereae). Botany 86: 1488-1496.
  • Fernald, M. L. 1908. Notes on some plants of northeastern America. Rhodora 10: 84-95.
  • Fisher, R. F.; Woods, R. A.; Glavicic, M. R. 1978. Allelopathic affects of goldenrod and aster on young sugar maple. Canad. J. Forest Res. 8: 1-9.
  • Frankowski, B. et.al. 1977. Increase in abundance of Solidago sempervirens on a diked salt marsh in southwestern Connecticut. Bull. Torrey Bot. Club 104: 383-385.
  • Friedland, A. J.; Smith, A. P. 1982. Effects of vines on successional herbs. Amer. Midl. Naturalist 108: 402-3.
  • Ginsberg, H. S. 1983. Foraging ecology of bees in an old field. Ecology 64: 165-175.
  • Goodwin, R. H. 1945. Estimates of the minimum numbers of genes differentiating several taxonomic categories in the genus Solidago. Bull. Torrey Bot. Club 72: 235-246.
  • Halverson, K. et.al. 2008. Origins, distribution, and local co-occurrence of polyploid cytotypes in Solidago altissima (Asteraceae). Amer. J. Bot. 95: 50-58.
  • Heinrich, B. 1979. Majoring and minoring by foraging bumble bees Bombus vagans, an experimental analysis. Ecology 60: 245-255.
  • Hood, J. L. A.; Semple, J. C. 2003. Pappus variation in Solidago (Asteraceae: Astereae). Sida 20: 1617-1630.
  • Hull-Sanders, H. M. et.al. 2009. Effects of poly[ploidy on secondary chemistry, physiology, and performance of native and invasive genotypes of Solidago gigantea (Asteraceae). Amer. J. Bot. 96: 762-770.
  • Hurlbert, S. H. 1970. Flowering number, flowering time, and reproductive isolation among ten species of Solidago (Compositae). Bull. Torrey Bot. Club 97: 189-195.
  • Lamont, E. E. 2008. Status of Solidago erecta (Asteraceae) in New York. J. Torrey Bot. Soc. 135: 595-599.
  • Lamont, E. E. 1992. Guide to the goldenrods of Long Island, New York. Long Island Botanical Society Newsletter 2: 1-7.
  • Lamont, E. E. 1994. Rediscovery of Solidago sempervirens var. mexicana (Asteraceae) in New York, with notes on its taxonomic history. Bull. Torrey Bot. Club 121: 292-4.
  • Lawrey, J. D. 1977. Trace metal accumulation by plant species from a coal strip-mining area in Ohio. Bull. Torrey Bot. Club 104: 368-375.
  • Lee, P. C. 1995. The effect of gap dynamics on the size and spatial structure of Solidago sempervirens on primary coastal dunes. J. Veg. Sci. 6: 837-846.
  • Lehr, J. H. 1963. A Solidago hybrid. Bull. Torrey Bot. Club 90: 355-356.
  • Monachino, J. 1955. A yellow flowered silver-rod. Bull. Torrey Bot. Club 83: 62-63.
  • 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.
  • Orava, C.; Drake, D. R. 1997. Effects of salinity on germination and growth of Solidago sempervirens var. mexicana (L.) Fern. Castanea 62: 272-277.
  • Pisula, N. L.; Meiners, S. J. 2010. Allelopathic effects of goldenrod species on turnover in successional communities. Amer. Midl. Naturalist 163: 161-172.
  • Rand, T. A. 2000. Seed dispersal, habitat suitability and the distribution of halophytes across a salt marsh tidal gradient. J. Ecol. 88: 608-621.
  • Richardson, M. L.; Hanks, L. M. 2011. Differences in spatial distribution, morphology, and communities of herbivorous insects among three cytotypes of Solidago altissima (Asteraceae). Amer. J. Bot. 98: 1595-1601.
  • Robson, D. B. 2010. A comparison of flower-visiting insects to rare Symphyotrichum sericeum and common Solidago nemoralis (Asteraceae). Botany 88: 241-248.
  • Semple, J. C. 2004. Miscellaneous nomenclatural changes in Astereae (Asteraceae). Sida 21: 759-765.
  • Semple, J. C. 2004. Chromosome number determinations in fam. Compositae, tribe Asterieae. VII. Mostly eastern North American and some Eurasian taxa. Rhodora 106: 253-272.
  • Tucker, A. O.; Maciarello, M. J.; Clancy, K 1999. Sweet goldenrod (Solidago odora, Asteraceae): a medicine, tea, and state herb. Econ. Bot. 53: 281-284.
  • Uttal, L. J. 1988. The correct name for Elliot's goldenrod. Rhodora 90: 157-168.
  • Wise, M. J. et.al. 2008. Nutrient stress and gall flies interact to affect floral-sex ratio in gynomonoecious Solidago altissima (Asteraceae). Amer. J. Bot. 95: 1233-1239.