Pennantiaceae: Pennantiaceae J. Agardh, Theoria Syst. Pl. 301 (1858).

  title={Pennantiaceae: Pennantiaceae J. Agardh, Theoria Syst. Pl. 301 (1858).},
  author={M. J. Potgieter},


Diversification Times and Biogeographic Patterns in Apiales
Long-distance dispersal appears as the likely explanation for many younger lineages within major clades, including Subantarctic pathways across the Pacific and Indian Ocean Basins (e.g., Griseliniaceae and Azorelloideae), from Asia across Europe into the Americas (Araliaceae).
Angiosperm phylogeny: 17 genes, 640 taxa.
It is confirmed that with large amounts of sequence data, most deep-level relationships within the angiosperms can be resolved and will be of broad utility for many areas of biology, including physiology, ecology, paleobiology, and genomics.
The wood anatomy of the polyphyletic Icacinaceae s.l., and their relationships within asterids
Maximum parsimony and Bayesian analyses using molecular data and combined anatomical-molecular data show that Icacinaceae s.str.
Pollen morphology of some rainforest taxa occurring in the Illawarra region of New South Wales, Australia
Pollen morphological descriptions and photographic illustrations based on light microscope analyses are provided for over 60 angiosperm taxa that occur in rainforest and wet sclerophyll forest
The family Pennantiaceae and its relationships to Apiales
This thesis deals with evolutionary relationships within the asterids, a group of plants comprising about one-third of all flowering plants, and identifies two new families: Pennantiaceae and Stemonuraceae, which were formerly included in Icacinaceae.
Revision of Pennantia (Icacinaceae), a small isolated genus of Southern Hemisphere trees
Abstract Four species of Pennantia are accepted: P. cunninghamii (eastern Australia), P. endlicheri (Norfolk Island), P. baylisiana (Three Kings Islands), and P. corymbosa (New Zealand mainland). The
Multiple origin of the tropical forest tree family Icacinaceae.
Analyses of DNA sequences from four genes and morphological data show that the members of the tropical forest tree family Icacinaceae do not have a common origin.
The breeding system of Pennantia baylisiana (Icacinaceae)
Abstract Murray & de Lange (1995) suggested that, as a seedling grown from a seed of the single known wild tree of Pennantia baylisiana appears to have arisen by normal sexual processes, “this must
Chromosome numbers in the rare endemic Pennantia baylisiana (W.R.B. Oliv.) G.T.S. Baylis (Icacinaceae) and related species
Abstract Chromosome numbers of 2n = 50 have been determined from clones of the single wild plant of Pennantia baylisiana as well as of a seedling from this plant. In addition the same number was