Citrus garrawayi

  • T. K. Lim


The species is indigenous to Australia – Cape York Peninsula and north east Queensland, and Papua New Guinea.


Edible Plant Leaf Axil Forest Margin Monsoonal Forest White Seed 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Selected References

  1. Alexander DMcE (1983) Some citrus species and varieties in Australia. CSIRO Publishing, Melbourne, 64 ppGoogle Scholar
  2. Bailey FM (1904) Contributions to the flora of Queensland. Qld Agric J 15:491–495Google Scholar
  3. Brophy JJ, Goldsack RJ, Forster PI (2001) The leaf oils of the Australian species of Citrus (Rutaceae). J Essent Oil Res 13:264–268CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Cooper W, Cooper WT (2004) Fruits of the Australian tropical rainforest. Nokomis Editions, Melbourne, 616 ppGoogle Scholar
  5. Cribb AB, Cribb JW (1980) Wild food in Australia. Fontana/Collins Publication, Sydney, 240 ppGoogle Scholar
  6. Forster PI (1991) Microcitrus garrawayae (Rutaceae) and its distribution in New Guinea and Australia. Telopea 4(2):357–358Google Scholar
  7. Forster PI, Smith MW (2010) Citrus wakonai P.I.Forst. & W.M.Sm. (Rutaceae), a new species from Good­enough Island, Papua New Guinea. Austrobaileya 8(2):134–137Google Scholar
  8. Koskinen J (2011) Citrus pages.
  9. Mabberley DJ (1998) Australian Citreae with notes on other Aurantioideae (Rutaceae). Telopea 7(4):338Google Scholar
  10. Swingle WT (1915) Microcitrus, a new genus of Australian citrus fruits. J Wash Acad Sci 5:569–578Google Scholar
  11. Swingle WT, Reece PC (1967) The botany of Citrus and its wild relatives. In: Reuther W, Webber HJ, Batchelor LD (eds) The Citrus industry vol 1: history, world distribution, botany, and varieties. Revised edn. University of California Press, Berkeley, pp 190–430Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 2012

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.CanberraAustralia

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