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Araliaceae

Araliaceae Jussieu, Gen. Pl.: 217 (1789), nom. cons.
Hydrocotylaceae Bercht. & J. Presl (1820), nom. cons.
  • G. M. PlunkettEmail author
  • J. Wen
  • P. P. LowryII
  • A. D. Mitchell
  • M. J. Henwood
  • P. Fiaschi
Chapter
Part of the The Families and Genera of Vascular Plants book series (FAMILIES GENERA, volume 15)

Abstract

Small shrubs to large trees, less commonly lianas or herbs, glabrous or pubescent; mating system hermaphroditic or andromonoecious, rarely dioecious or diphasic; schizogenous secretory canals throughout the plant; plants terrestrial, hemi-epiphytic, or climbing, evergreen or deciduous; stems monocaulous or sparsely to well branched, usually pachycaulous. Leaves alternate (rarely opposite or whorled), frequently heteroblastic; petioles usually present (leaves rarely sessile) and often sheathing at the base, sometimes alate, exstipulate, or with ligulate stipules; blade simple to ternately, palmately or pinnately lobed or compound (or peltate), occasionally bi- or tri-pinnately compound, with entire, crenate, toothed, or incised margins; venation pinnate or palmate. Inflorescences terminal (rarely also axillary or pseudo-lateral), paniculate, compound-umbellate or simple-umbellate, the ultimate units umbellate, capitulate, racemose, spikate, or flowers rarely solitary; inflorescence axes subtended by foliose to minute bracts (or bracts lacking); flowers subtended by bracteoles (or bracteoles lacking). Flowers perfect, staminate, or pistillate, epigynous (rarely half-epigynous or hypogynous), actinomorphic; sepals and petals typically (3–)5(–12); calyx lobes simple and minute or obscure, but often forming a truncate rim; petals valvate or imbricate, free or rarely united, sometimes calyptrate, the bases broadly inserted; stamens isomerous to several/many times the number of petals (3–250+), in one whorl (and then alternipetalous) to many whorls, anthers dorsifixed, introrse, tetrasporangiate (rarely octosporangiate), dehiscing by longitudinal slits; filaments filiform (to short and stout), inflexed in bud; ovary syncarpous of 2–5(–100+) carpels (or unicarpellate through carpel abortion), each carpel unilocular with apical placentation; stigmas on a distinct style or sessile; stylodia distinct or partially to fully connate, sometimes swollen at the base and confluent with the nectariferous disc of the ovary; ovules anatropous, pendulous, one per locule, unitegmic, crassinucellate or rarely tenuinucellate. Fruits simple or sometimes multiple, fleshy (rarely dry), usually drupaceous (rarely baccate) with a fleshy mesocarp and usually separate pyrenes with variously sclerified endocarps around each locule, or rarely a schizocarp with two mericarps, with or without a free carpophore; one or more secretory canals (“companion canals” or “rib oil ducts”) found in association with each vascular strand. Seeds straight; endosperm copious, oily, uniform or variously ruminate; embryo minute but well differentiated.

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Copyright information

© Springer International Publishing AG, part of Springer Nature 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  • G. M. Plunkett
    • 1
    Email author
  • J. Wen
    • 2
  • P. P. LowryII
    • 3
    • 4
  • A. D. Mitchell
    • 5
  • M. J. Henwood
    • 6
  • P. Fiaschi
    • 7
  1. 1.Cullman Program for Molecular Systematics, New York Botanical GardenBronxUSA
  2. 2.Department of Botany, National Museum of Natural History, MRC 166Smithsonian InstitutionWashington, DCUSA
  3. 3.Missouri Botanical GardenSt. LouisUSA
  4. 4.Institut de Systématique, Évolution et Biodiversité (ISYEB), Unité Mixte de Recherche 7205Muséum national d’Histoire naturelle, Sorbonne UniversitésParisFrance
  5. 5.University of OtagoChristchurchNew Zealand
  6. 6.School of Life and Environmental SciencesUniversity of SydneySydneyAustralia
  7. 7.Departamento de Botânica, CCBUniversidade Federal de Santa CatarinaFlorianópolisBrazil

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