Muscari neglectum

  • T. K. Lim

Scientific Name

Muscari neglectumGuss ex Ten.


Botryanthus atlanticus (Boiss. & Reut.) Nyman, Botryanthus breviscapus Tod., Botryanthus granatensis (Freyn) Nyman, Botryanthus lelievrii var. strangwaysii (Ten.) Nyman, Botryanthus mandraliscae Lojac., Botryanthus mordoanus (Heldr.) Nyman, Botryanthus neglectus (Guss. ex Ten.) Kunth, Botryanthus neglectus var. speciosa (Marches.) Nyman, Botryanthus odorus Kunth [Illeg.], Botryanthus racemosus (L.) Fourr., Botryanthus saulii Jaub. & Spach, Botryanthus speciosus (Marches.) Nyman, Botryanthus strangwaysii (Ten.) Kunth, Botryanthus vulgaris var. strangwaysii (Ten.) Nyman, Etheiranthus jacquinii Kostel Eubotrys odorata Raf. [Illeg.], Hyacinthus juncifolius Lam. [Illeg.], Hyacinthus neglectus (Guss. ex Ten.) E.H.L. Krause, Hyacinthus racemosus L., Leopoldia neumayeri Heldr., Muscari atlanticum Boiss. & Reut., Muscari atlanticum subsp. alpinum (Fiori) Garbari, Muscari atlanticum var. valentinum Pau, Muscari bootanense Griff., Muscari...


Succinic Acid Partial Shade Blue Flower Antiestrogenic Activity Sterile Flower 
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. Barone G, Corsaro MM, Lanzetta R, Parrilli M (1988) Homoisoflavanones from Muscaria neglectum. Phytochemistry 27(3):921–923CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Facciola S (1990) Cornucopia. A source book of edible plants. Kampong Publication, Vista, 677ppGoogle Scholar
  3. Garbari F, Greuter W (1970) On the taxonomy and typification of Muscari Miller (Liliaceae) and allied genera, and on the typification of generic names. Taxon 19(3):329–335CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Jiang HB, Huang J, Guo MJ, Zou P, Tian XQ (2007) Recent advances in the study of natural homoisoflavonoids. Acta Pharm Sinica 42(2):118–126 (In Chinese)Google Scholar
  5. Juránek I, Suchý V, Stará D, Maśterová I, Grancaiová Z (1993) Antioxidative activity of homoisoflavonoids from Muscari racemosum and Dracaena cinnabari. Pharmazie 48(4):310–311PubMedGoogle Scholar
  6. Maśterová I, Suchy V, Uhrin D, Ubik K, Grancaiova Z, Bobovnicky B (1991) Homoisoflavanones and other constituents from Muscari racemosum. Phytochemistry 30(2):713–714CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Miadoková E, Maśterová I, Vlcková V, Dúhová V, Tóth J (2002) Antimutagenic potential of homoisoflavonoids from Muscari racemosum. J Ethnopharmacol 81(3):381–386PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. The Plant List (2013) Accessed Feb 2013
  9. Urbancíková M, Maśterová I, Tóth J (2002) Estrogenic/antiestrogenic activity of homoisoflavonoids from bulbs of Muscari racemosum (L.) Miller. Fitoterapia 73(7–8):724–726PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Wright CA (2001) Mediterranean vegetables: a cook’s ABC of vegetables and their preparation in Spain, France, Italy, Greece, Turkey, the Middle East, and north Africa with more than 200 authentic recipes for the home cook. Harvard Common Press, Boston, pp 181–182Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht 2014

Authors and Affiliations

  • T. K. Lim
    • 1
  1. 1.CanberraAustralia

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