Fungal Diversity

, Volume 64, Issue 1, pp 101–121

A multilocus phylogeny for worldwide Cantharellus (Cantharellales, Agaricomycetidae)

  • Bart Buyck
  • Frank Kauff
  • Guillaume Eyssartier
  • André Couloux
  • Valérie Hofstetter
Article

Abstract

After a short historical overview of past systematic studies on Cantharellus, discussing delimitation and species diversity of the genus as well as previous, morphology-based, infrageneric classifications, this paper presents the first molecularly-based infrageneric classification of this genus using a multigene phylogenetic approach (nucLSU, mitSSU, RPB2 and tef-1) on a dataset that covers approximately halve of the described chanterelles worldwide, including many type specimens. Six subgenera are recognized and the recognition of subgenus Afrocantharellus as a separate genus is not accepted. The taxonomic value of individual morphological features is discussed as challenged by this new multigene phylogeny which comprises five new sections, one new subgenus and many emendations for previously recognized infrageneric groups. The paper discusses the observed discrepancy in biodiversity of Cantharellus when comparing between studies that focus either on below- or above-ground presence. A preliminary biogeographic hypothesis suggests an ‘out of Africa’ Gondwanan origin as a result of vicariance and subsequent migrations.

Keywords

Biogeography Ectomycorrhiza Gondwana mitSSU nucLSU RPBtef-1 Systematics 

References

  1. Adanson M (1763) Familles des plantes. Chez Vincent, Imprimeur-Libraire de Mgr le Comte de Provence, ParisCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Arora D, Dunham SM (2008) A new, commercially valuable chanterelle species, Cantharellus californicus sp. nov., associated with live Oak in California, USA. Econ Bot 62:376–391CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Ba AM, Duponnois R, Moyersoen B, Diédhiou AG (2012) Ectomycorrhizal symbiosis of tropical African trees. Mycorrhiza 22:1–29PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Bauhin J, Cherler JH (1651) Historia plantarum universalis, nova et absolutissima cum consensu et dissensu circa eas. […]. Tomus III. EbroduniGoogle Scholar
  5. Binder M, Hibbett DL, Larsson K-H, Larsson E, Langer E, Langer G (2005) The phylogenetic distribution of resupinate forms in the homobasidiomycetes. Syst Biodivers 3:113–157CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Blanco-Dios JB (2004) Notas sobre la familia Cantharellaceae en el noroeste de la Península Ibérica (I). Cantharellus romagnesianus Eyssartier et Buyck, novedad para el catálogo micológico ibérico, y Cantharellus cibarius Fr.: Fr. var. gallaecicus var. nov. Bol Soc Micol Madrid 28:181–185Google Scholar
  7. Blanco-Dios JB (2011) Notas sobre la familia Cantharellaceae en el noroeste de la península ibérica (III): Cantharellus lourizanianus y C. romagnesianus var. parvisporus, dos nuevos taxones del subgénero Parvocantharellus, y Craterellus lutescens f. citrinosulphureus, f. nov. Tarrelos 13:7–15Google Scholar
  8. Bodensteiner P, Binder M, Moncalvo J-M, Agerer R, Hibbett DS (2004) Phylogenetic relationships of cyphelloid homobasidiomycetes. Mol Phylogenet Evol 33:501–515PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Brearley FQ (2012) Ectomycorrhizal assocations of the Dipterocarpaceae. Biotropica 44(5):637–648CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Bruns TD, Szaro TM, Gardes M, Cullings KW, Pan JJ, Taylor JJ, Horton TR, Kretzer A, Garbelotto M, Li Y (1998) A sequence database for the identification of ectomycorrhizal basidiomycetes by phylogenetic analysis. Mol Ecol 7:257–272CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Buyck B (1994) Ubwoba: les champignons comestibles de l’ouest du Burundi. Admin Gén Coop Dévelopm 34:1–123. Publ Agric, BruxellesGoogle Scholar
  12. Buyck B (2012) One neo- and four epitypifications for Cantharellus species from tropical African savannah woodlands. Cryptog Mycolog 33:11–17CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Buyck B, Hofstetter V (2011) The contribution of tef-1 sequences for species delimitation in the Cantharellus cibarius complex in the southeastern USA. Fungal Divers 49:35–46CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Buyck B, Randrianjohany E (2013) Cantharellus eyssartierii sp. nov. (Cantharellales, Basidiomycota) from monospecific Uapaca ferruginea stands near Ranomafana (eastern escarpment, Madagascar). Cryptog Mycolog 34(1):29–34CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Buyck B, Lewis DP, Eyssartier G, Hofstetter V (2010) Cantharellus quercophilus sp.nov. and its comparison to other small, yellow or brown American chanterelles. Cryptog Mycolog 31(1):17–33Google Scholar
  16. Buyck B, Cruaud C, Couloux A, Hofstetter V (2011) Cantharellus texensis sp. nov. from Texas, a Southern lookalike of C. cinnabarinus revealed by tef-1 sequence data. Mycologia 103:1037–1046PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Buyck B, Kauff F, Cruaud C, Hofstetter V (2013a) Molecular evidence for novel Cantharellus (Cantharellales, Basidiomycota) from tropical African miombo woodland and a key to all tropical African chanterelles. Fungal Divers 58:281–298CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Buyck B, Kauff F, Randrianjohany E, Hofstetter V (2013b) Sequence data reveal a high diversity of endemic Cantharellus associated with native vegetation in Madagascar. Mycologia (in print)Google Scholar
  19. Contu M, Vizzini A, Carbone M, Setti L (2009) Identity and neotypification of Craterellus cinereus and description of Cantharellus atrofuscus sp. nov. Mycotaxon 110:139–149CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Corner EJH (1966) A monograph of Cantharelloid fungi. Ann Bot Mem 2:255Google Scholar
  21. Dahlman M, Danell E, Spatafora JW (2000) Molecular systematics of Craterellus: Cladistic analysis of nuclear LSU rDNA sequence data. Mycol Res 104:388–394CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  22. de Jussieu AL (1789) Genera plantarum: secundum ordines naturales disposita, juxta methodum in Horto Regio Parisiensi exaratamGoogle Scholar
  23. De Kesel A, Yorou NS, Buyck B (2011) Cantharellus solidus, a new species from Benin (West-Africa) with a smooth hymenium. Cryptog Mycolog 32(3):277–283CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Deepika K, Reddy MS, Upadhyay RC (2011) Unpubl studies on the diversity and nutritional value of Cantharellaceae of Western Himalayas, India. Electronic Theses & Dissertations (unpubl., http://hdl.handle.net/10266/1664)
  25. Diédhiou AG, Selosse M-A, Galiana A, Diabaté M, Dreyfus B, Bâ AM, Miana de Faria S, Béna G (2010) Multi-host ectomycorrhizal fungi are predominant in a Guinean tropical rainforest and shared between canopy trees and seedlings. Environ Microbiol 12(8):2219–2232PubMedGoogle Scholar
  26. Ducousso M, Contesto C, Cossegal M, Prin Y (2004) Cantharellus garnierii sp. nov., une nouvelle chanterelle des maquis miniers nickélifères de Nouvelle-Calédonie. Cryptog Mycolog 25(2):135–145Google Scholar
  27. Dutta S, Tripathi SM, Mallick M, Mathews RP, Greenwood PF, Rao MR, Summons RE (2011) Eocene out-of-India dispersal of Asian dipterocarps. Rev Paleobot Palyno 166:63–68CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  28. Eyi Ndong HE, Degreef J, De Kesel A (2011) Champignons comestibles des forêts denses d’Afrique Centrale. Taxonomie et identification. ABC Taxa 10, 253pp. BrusselsGoogle Scholar
  29. Eyssartier G (2001) Vers une monographie du genre Cantharellus Adans.:Fr. 259 p. Dissertation, National History Museum ParisGoogle Scholar
  30. Eyssartier G, Buyck B (2000) Le genre Cantharellus en Europe. Nomenclature et taxinomie. Bull Soc Mycol Fr 116(2):91–137Google Scholar
  31. Eyssartier G, Buyck B (2001a) Notes on the Australian species described in the genus Cantharellus. Aust Syst Bot 14(3):587–598CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  32. Eyssartier G, Buyck B (2001b) Novitates. Note nomenclaturale et systématique sur le genre Cantharellus. Doc Mycol 31(121):55–56Google Scholar
  33. Eyssartier G, Stubbe D, Walleyn R, Verbeken A (2009) New records of Cantharellus species (Basidiomycota, Cantharellaceae) from Malaysian dipterocarp rainforest. Fungal Divers 36:57–67Google Scholar
  34. Fayod MV (1889) Prodrome d’une histoire naturelle des Agaricinés. Ann Sci Nat 7e série IX:181–411, 1 plGoogle Scholar
  35. Feibelman TP, Bayman P, Cibula WG (1994) Length variation in the internal transcribed spacer of ribosomal DNA in Chanterelles. Mycol Res 98:614–618CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  36. Feibelman TP, Doudrick RL, Cibula WG, Bennett JW (1997) Phylogenetic relationships within the Cantharellaceae inferred from sequence analysis of the nuclear large subunit rDNA. Mycol Res 101(2):1423–1430CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Felsenstein J (1985) Confidence limits on phylogenies: an approach using the bootstrap. J Mol Evol 39:783–791Google Scholar
  38. Foltz MJ, Perez KE, Volk TJ (2013) Molecular phylogeny and morphology reveal three new species of Cantharellus within 20 m of one another in western Wisconsin, USA. Mycologia 105(2):447–461PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  39. Forquignon L (1886) Les champignons supérieurs: physiologie, organographie, classification, détermination du genre. Doin, Paris, 231ppGoogle Scholar
  40. Fries EM (1821–1832) Systema mycologicum sistens fungorum ordines, genera et species, hucusque cognitas, quas ad norman methodi naturalis determinavit, disposuit atque descripsit Elias Fries. Lund (Berlin), Greifswald (vol. 3: Ernesti Mauritii), 3 volsGoogle Scholar
  41. Fries EM (1838) Epicrisis systematis mycologici, seu synopsis Hymenomycetum. Typographia Academica, UppsalaGoogle Scholar
  42. Fries EM (1874) Hymenomycetes europaei epicriseos systematis mycologici editio altera. Ed. Berling, UppsalaGoogle Scholar
  43. Hansen L, Knudsen H (1997) Nordic macromycetes, vol 3. (Hetero., Aphylloph., Gastero.). Nordsvamp, Copenhagen, ISBN 87-983961-1-0, 444 ppGoogle Scholar
  44. Heinemann P (1958) Champignons récoltés au Congo Belge par Madame Gossens-Fontana. III. Cantharellineae. Bulletin du jardin botanique de l‘État Bruxelles 28:385–438.Google Scholar
  45. Heinemann P (1959) Cantharellineae. Fl Icon Champ Congo 8:153–165, pl. 26–28Google Scholar
  46. Heinemann P (1966) Cantharellineae du Katanga. Bull Jard Bot État Bruxelles 36:335–352CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  47. Henkel TW, Aime MC, Uehling JK, Smith ME (2011) New species and distribution records for Clavulina (Cantharellales, Basidiomycota) from the Guiana Shield. Mycologia 103:883–894PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  48. Hermitte JC, Eyssartier G, Poumarat S (2005) Cantharellus lilacinopruinatus sp. nov., une nouvelle chanterelle termophile. Bull Féd Assoc Mycol Medit 28:27–32Google Scholar
  49. Hibbett DS, Binder M (2002) Evolution of complex fruiting-body morphologies in homobasidiomycetes. Proc R Soc Lond B 269:1963–1969CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  50. Hibbett DS, Donoghue MJ (1995) Progress toward a phylogenetic classification of the Polyporaceae through parsimony analysis of mitochondrial ribosomal DNA sequences. Can J Bot 73(suppl 1):853–861CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  51. Hibbett DS, Pine EM, Langer E, Donoghue MNJ (1997) Evolution of gilled mushrooms and puffballs inferred from ribosomal DNA sequences. PNAS 94:12002–12006PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  52. Hibbett DS, Binder M, Bischfoff JF, Blackwell M, Cannon PF, Eriksson OE, Huhndorf S, James T, Kirk PM, Luecking R, Thorsten Lumbsch H, Lutzoni F, Matheny PB, Mclaughlin DJ, Powell MJ, Redhead S, Schoch C, Spatafora JW, Stalpers JA, Vilgalys R et al (2007) A higher-level phylogenetic classification of the Fungi. Mycol Res 111:509–547PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  53. Hofstetter V, Clémençon H, Vilgalys R, Moncalvo JM (2002) Phylogenetic analyses of the Lyophylleae Lyophyllaceae (Agaricales, Basidiomycetes) based on nuclear and mitochondrial rDNA sequences. Mycol Res 106(9):1043–1059CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  54. Horton TR (2006) The number of nuclei in basidiospores of 63 species of ectomycorrhizal Homobasidiomycetes. Mycologia 98(2):233–238PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  55. Hosaka K, Castellano MA, Spatafora JW (2008) Biogeography of Hysterangiales (Phallomycetidae, Basidiomycota). Mycol Res 112(4):448–462PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  56. Ihrmark K, Boedeker ITM, Cruz-Martinez K, Friberg H, Kubartova A, Schenck J, Strid Y, Stenlid J, Brandstroem-Durling M, Clemmensen KE, Lindahl BD (2012) New primers to amplify the fungal ITS2 region—evaluation by 454-sequencing of artificial and natural communities. FEMS Microbiol Ecol 82:666–677PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  57. Jairus T, Mpumba R, Chinoya S, Tedersoo L (2011) Invasion potential and host shifts of Australian and African ectomycorrhizal fungi in mixed eucalypt plantations. New Phytol 192:179–187PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  58. Juel HO (1898) Die Kerntheilungen in den Basidien und die Phylogenie der Basidiomyceten. Jahrb Wiss Bot 32:361–388, pl. 4Google Scholar
  59. Kühner R, Romagnesi H (1953) Flore analytique des champignons supérieurs. Masson, ParisGoogle Scholar
  60. Kumari D, Upadhyay RC, Reddy MS (2011) Cantharellus pseudoformosus, a new species associated with Cedrus deodara from India. Mycoscience 52:147–151CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  61. Larsson KH (2007) Rethinking the classification of corticioid fungi. Mycol Res 111:1040–1063PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  62. Léveillé JH (1837) Sur l’hyménium des champignons. Ann Sci Nat Sér Bot 8:321–338Google Scholar
  63. Léveillé JH (1843) Observations sur quelques champignons de la Flore des environs de Paris. Ann Sci Nat Sér Bot 1:213–231Google Scholar
  64. Lindahl B (2000) Mycological research news. Mycol Res 104(4):385–387CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  65. Liu YJ, Whelen S, Hall BD (1999) Phylogenetic relationships among ascomycetes: evidence from an RNA polymerse II subunit. Mol Biol Evol 16(12):1799–1808PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  66. Maire R (1902) Recherches cytologiques et taxonomiques sur les Basidiomycetes. Bull Soc Mycol France (supplement):1–212Google Scholar
  67. Mason-Gamer R, Kellogg E (1996) Testing for phylogenetic conflict among molecular data sets in the tribe Triticeae (Gramineae). Syst Biol 45:524–545CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  68. McNabb RFR (1971) Some new and revised taxa of New Zealand Basidiomycetes (fungi). N Z J Bot 9(2):355–370CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  69. Moncalvo J-M, Nilsson RH, Koster B, Dunham SM, Bernauer T, Matheny PB, McLenon T, Margaritescu S, Weiß M, Garnica S, Danell E, Langer G, Langer E, Larsson E, Larsson K-H, Vilgalys R (2007 for 2006) The cantharelloid clade: dealing with incongruent gene trees and phylogenetic reconstruction methods. Mycologia 98(6):937–948Google Scholar
  70. Morehouse EA, James TY, Ganley ARD, Vilgalys R, Berger L, Murphy PJ, Longcore JE (2003) Multilocus sequence typing suggests the chytrid pathogen of amphibians is a recently emerged clone. Mol Ecol 12:395–403PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  71. Moyersoen B (2006) Pakaraimaea dipterocarpacea is ectomycorrhizal, indicating an ancient Gondwanaland origin for the ectomycorrhizal habit in Dipterocarpaceae. New Phytol 172:753–762PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  72. Moyersoen B (2012) Dispersion, an important radiation mechanism for ectomycorrhizal fungi in neotropical lowland forests? In: Sudarshana P, Nageswara-Rao M, Soneji JR (eds) Tropical forests, pp 93–116. ISBN: 978-953-51-0255-7Google Scholar
  73. Nylander JAA, Wilgenbusch JC, Warren DL, Swofford DL (2008) AWTY (are we there yet?): a system for graphical exploration of MCMC convergence in Bayesian phylogenetics. Bioinformatics 24:581–583PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  74. Olariaga I, Salcedo I (2007) Cantharellus gallaecicus (Blanco-Dios) Olariaga, comb. & stat. nov. (Cantharellaceae). Anal Jard Bot Madrid 64(2):221–222Google Scholar
  75. Olariaga I, Salcedo I (2008) Cantharellus ilicis sp. nov., a new species from the Mediterranean basin collected in evergreen Quercus forests. Rev Catalana Micol 30:107–116Google Scholar
  76. Patouillard NT (1887) Les Hyménomycètes d'Europe. Anatomie générale et classification des champignons supérieurs. 166pp., 4 tabs. Paris; KlincksieckGoogle Scholar
  77. Pegler DN, Roberts PJ, Spooner BM (1997) British chanterelles and tooth fungi. Royal Botanic Gardens, KewGoogle Scholar
  78. Persoon CH (1797) Commentatio de fungis clavaeformibus sistens specierum hus usque notarum descriptiones cum differentiis specificis, nec non auctorum synonymis. Accedunt tab. IV, colore fucatae. Lipsiae. Apud Petr. Philipp. WolfGoogle Scholar
  79. Persoon CH (1801) Synopsis methodica fungorum. Sistens enumerationem omnium huc usque detectarum specierum, cum brevibus descriptionibus nec non synonymis et observationibus selectis. […] Cum tabulis aeneis. Gottingae apud Henricum DietrichGoogle Scholar
  80. Petersen RH (1969) Notes on Cantharelloid fungi—II. Some new taxa, and notes on Pseudocraterellus. Persoonia 5:211–223Google Scholar
  81. Petersen RH, Mueller G (1992) New South American taxa of Cantharellus, C. nothofagorum, C. xanthoscyphus and C. lateritius var. colombianus. Bol Soc Argent Bot 28(1–4):195–200Google Scholar
  82. Pilz D, Norvell L, Danell E, Molina R (2003) Ecology and management of commercially harvested chanterelle mushrooms. Gen. Tech. Rep. PNW-GTR-576. U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station, Portland, 83 pGoogle Scholar
  83. Pine EM, Hibbett DS, Donoghue MJ (1999) Phylogenetic relationships of cantharelloid and clavarioid Homobasidiomycetes based on mitochondrial and nuclear rDNA sequences. Mycologia 91:944–963CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  84. Poshri C, Põlme S, Taylor AFS, Kõljalg U, Suwannasai N, Tedersoo L (2012) Diversity and community composition of ectomycorrhizal fungi in a dry deciduous dipterocarp forest in Thailand. Biodivers Conserv 21:2287–2298CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  85. Quist D, Chapela IH (2001) Transgenic DNA introgressed into traditional maize landraces in Oaxaca, Mexico. Nature 414:541–543PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  86. Redhead SA (1983) Arrhenia and Rimbachia, expanded generic concepts, and a reevaluation of Leptoglossum with emphasis on muscicolous North American taxa. Can J Bot 62:865–892CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  87. Redhead S (2012) Nomenclatural novelties. Index Fung 5:1. ISSN 2049–2375Google Scholar
  88. Reijnders AFM (1963) Les problèmes du développement des carpophores des Agaricales et quelques groupes voisins. N. V. Dijkstra’s drukkerij v. h. Boekdrukkerij Gebroeders Hoitsema, GroningenGoogle Scholar
  89. Rodríguez F, Oliver JL, Marín A, Medína JR (1990) The general stochastic model of nucleotide substitution. J Theor Biol 142:485–501PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  90. Ronquist F, Huelsenbeck JP (2003) MRBAYES 3: Bayesian phylogenetic inference under mixed models. Bioinformatics 19:1572–1574PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  91. Sagerström CG, Sun BI, Sive HL (1997) Subtractive cloning: past, present, and future. Ann Rev Biochem 66:751–783PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  92. Sasia RF, Pérez-de-Gregorio MA, Eyssartier G (2003) Cantharellus parviluteus, une nouvelle espèce décrite de la Péninsule Ibérique. Bull Soc Mycol France 119(3–4):261–266Google Scholar
  93. Schoch CL, Seifert KA, Huhndorf S, Robert V, Spouge JL, Levesque A, Chen W, Fungal Barcoding Consortium (2012) Nuclear ribosomal internal transcribed spacer (ITS) region as a universal DNA barcode marker for Fungi. PNAS USA 109(16):6241–6246PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  94. Shao S-C, Tian X-F, Liu P-G (2011) Cantharellus in Southwestern China: a new species and a new record. Mycotaxon 116:437–446CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  95. Smith ME, Henkel TW, Uehling JK, Fremier AK, Clarke HD, Vilgalys R (2013) The ectomycorrhizal fungal community in a Neotropical forest dominated by the endemic dipterocarp Pakaraimaea dipterocarpacea. Plos One 8(1):e55160PubMedCentralPubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  96. Stamatakis A (2006) RAxML-VI-HPC: maximum likelihood-based phylogenetic analyses with thousands of taxa and mixed models. Bioinformatics 22:2688–2690PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  97. Stamatakis A, Hoover P, Rougemont J (2008) A rapid bootstrap algorithm for the RAxML web servers. Syst Biol 57:758–771PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  98. Suzuki MT, Giovannoni SJ (1996) Bias caused by template annealing in the amplification of mixtures of 16S rRNA genes by PCR. Appl Environ Microbiol 62:625–630PubMedCentralPubMedGoogle Scholar
  99. Tedersoo L, Nara K (2010) General latitudinal gradient is reversed in ectomycorrhizal fungi. New Phytol 185:351–354PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  100. Tedersoo L, Suvi T, Beaver K, Kõljalg U (2007) Ectomycorrhizal fungi of the Seychelles: diversity patterns and host shifts from the native Vateriopsis seychellarum (Dipterocarpaceae) and Intsia bijuga (Caesalpiniaceae) to the introduced Eucalyptus robusta (Myrtaceae), but not Pinus caribea (Pinaceae). New Phytol 175:321–333PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  101. Tedersoo L, Bahram M, Jairus T, Bechem E, Chinoya S et al (2011) Spatial structure and the effects of host and soil environments on communities of ectomycorrhizal fungi in wooded savannas and rain forests of Continental Africa and Madagascar. Mol Ecol 20:3071–3080PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  102. Tian XF, Buyck B, Shao SC, Liu PG, Fang Y (2012) Cantharellus zangii, a new subalpine basidiomycete from southwestern China. Mycotaxon 120:99–103CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  103. Tibuhwa DD, Buyck B, Kivaisi AK, Tibell L (2008) Cantharellus fistulosus sp. nov. from Tanzania. Cryptog Mycolog 29:129–135Google Scholar
  104. Tibuhwa DD, Savic J, Tibell L, Kivaisi A (2012) Afrocantharellus gen. stat. nov. is part of a rich diversity of African Cantharellaceae. IMA Fungus 3(1):25–38PubMedCentralPubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  105. Uehling JK, Henkel TW, Aime MC, Smith ME (2012) New species of Clavulina with effused or resupinate basidiomata from the Guiana Shield. Mycologia 104:547–556PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  106. Wartchow F, Buyck B, Maia LC (2012a) Cantharellus aurantioconspicuus (Cantharellales), a new species from Pernambuco, Brazil. Nova Hedwig 94:129–137CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  107. Wartchow F, Santos JC, Fonseca MDP (2012b) Cantharellus amazonensis, a new species from Amazon. Mycosphere 3(4):414–418CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  108. Watling R, Turnbull E (1998) Cantharellaceae, Gomphaceae and amyloid-spored and xeruloid members of Tricholomataceae (excl. Mycena). British Fungus Flora, Agarics and Boleti, vol. 8. Royal Botanic Garden, EdinburghGoogle Scholar
  109. Wilson AW, Aime MC, Dierks J, Mueller GM, Henkel TW (2012) Cantharellaceae of Guyana I: new species, combinations and distribution records of Craterellus and a synopsis of known taxa. Mycologia 104(6):1466–1477PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Mushroom Research Foundation 2013

Authors and Affiliations

  • Bart Buyck
    • 1
  • Frank Kauff
    • 2
  • Guillaume Eyssartier
    • 3
  • André Couloux
    • 4
  • Valérie Hofstetter
    • 5
  1. 1.Départment systématique et évolution CP39, UMR 7205Muséum national d’histoire naturelleParisFrance
  2. 2.Fachbereich Biologie, Abt. Molekulare PhylogenetikTechnische Universität KaiserslauternKaiserslauternGermany
  3. 3.PérigueuxFrance
  4. 4.Centre national de séquençage, GenoscopeEvry cedexFrance
  5. 5.Department of Plant ProtectionAgroscope Changins-Wädenswil Research Station ACWNyonSwitzerland

Personalised recommendations