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2 edition of revision of the genus Camellia found in the catalog.

revision of the genus Camellia

J. Robert Sealy

revision of the genus Camellia

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Published by Royal Horticultural Society in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Camellia.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and index.

    Statementby J. Robert Sealy.
    The Physical Object
    Paginationviii, 239 p., [1] leaf of plates :
    Number of Pages239
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15052821M


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revision of the genus Camellia by J. Robert Sealy Download PDF EPUB FB2

A revision of the genus Camellia Hardcover – January 1, by J. Robert Sealy (Author) out of 5 stars 2 ratings See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions5/5(2). Introduction --The taxonomic position of the genus Camellia --The genus Camellia --Geographical distribution of Camellia --The interrelationships of the species in Camellia --Sections Archecamellia and Stereocarpus --Section Theopsis --Section Camellipsis --Section Piquetia --Section Thea --Section Corallina --Section Calpandria --Section Pseudocamellia --Section Heterogenea --Section Camellia.

The author, distinguished for his work on camellias at Kew, has made a detailed revision of the genus, based mainly on herbarium material. The 82 species, grouped into 12 sections, are described botanically, with notes on their synonyms and habitat and with accurate line drawings of their distinguishing Cited by: A book from the Japanese Camellia Society ‘The Nomenclature of Japanese Camellias and Sasanquas’» A classic book by J.

Robert Sealy ‘A Revision of the Genus Camellia’ Published on September 1, by Yuri Panchul. Title: A Revision of the Genus Camellia Author Name: Sealy, J. Robert Categories: Category Available, test2, Edition: First Edition Publisher: London, The Royal Horticultural Society: Binding: Hardcover Book Condition: Very Good- with no dust revision of the genus Camellia book Seller ID: Corpus ID: A Revision of the Genus Camellia.

@inproceedings{SealyARO, title={A Revision of the Genus Camellia.}, author={J. Robert Sealy}, year={} }.English, Book, Illustrated edition: A revision of the genus Camellia / by J.

Robert Sealy. Contents: Preface; Introduction; The Taxonomic Position of the Genus Camellia; The Genus Camellia; Geographical Distribution of Revision of the genus Camellia book The Interrelationships of the Revision of the genus Camellia book Camellia; Sections Archecamellia and Stereocarpus; Section Theopsis; Section Camelliopsis; Section Piquetia; Section Thea; Section Corallina; Section Calpandria; Section Pseudocamellia; Section Heterogenea; Section.

The types of many Camellia names remain unclear revision of the genus Camellia book though the taxonomy of this genus has been successively revised by Sealy (), Chang (, ), Chang & Bartholomew (), Ming. Books Advanced Search New Releases Best Sellers & More Children's Books Textbooks Textbook Rentals Best Books of the Month of over 1, results for Books: "camellia books" Skip to main search results Amazon Prime.

A revision of the genus Camellia. by J. Robert Sealy | Jan 1, out of 5 stars 2. Camellia Species There are over known species to the genus Camellia. Find out more about revision of the genus Camellia book characteristics of some of the most popular found today.

by Dr. Clifford Parks AN INTRODUCTION TO CAMELLIA SPECIES GENERAL COMMENTS: The genus Camellia is endemic to southeastern Asia, and contains a large number of species. Only books were printed and these will not be available in your local bookstore.

Proceeds from the sale of the book go to Dr. Clifford Parks (the Camellia Forest Patriarch!) for Camellia breeding and research. Shipping for this book alone is $ Shipping will appear as our minimum at checkout, but will be adjusted when your order is.

among the taxonomy of genus Camellia, the section o f theopsis is distinctive in terms of sm all flowers and strong floral scent in several species revision of the genus Camellia book and R en, ; Lu et al., Tea varieties are always white-flowered. Camellia flowers throughout the genus are characterized by a dense bouquet of conspicuous yellow stamens, often contrasting with the petal colors.

The so-called "fruit" of camellia plants is a dry capsule, sometimes subdivided in up to five compartments, each compartment containing up to eight : Theaceae. Robert Sealy’s monograph, “A Revision of the Genus Camellia”, published by the RHS in London incodified and stabilized the botanical nomenclature relating to the camellia species recognised at that time.

He divided the Genus into 12 sections and described 87 species. Camellia, genus of about species of East Asian evergreen shrubs and trees belonging to the tea family (Theaceae), most notable for a few ornamental flowering species and for Camellia sinensis (sometimes called Thea sinensis), the source of tea.

The common camellia (C. japonica) is well known. In his A Revision of the Genus Camellia (), J. Sealy treated and classified eighty-two species and in a concluding chapter discussed a few others which for one reason or another were imperfectly known.

The most common camellia species, Japanese camellia (Camellia japonica), hardy in zones 7 to 9, has a pyramidal or column shape with densely packed branches, and reaches 10 to 15 feet tall and 6. Check other web resources for Camellia ×williamsii W.

Sm. ePIC: Electronic Plant Information Centre of Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew ; AGRICOLA: Article Citation Database or NAL Catalog of USDA's National Agricultural Library Entrez: NCBI's search engine for PubMed citations, GenBank sequences, etc.

; PubAg: USDA's National Agricultural Library database of full-text journal articles and. The genus Camellia includes over species, including Camellia sinensis (tea), and many other species well known to gardeners around the world.

Camellia sasanqua, which is native to Japan, is particularly valued for its autumn and winter flowering, although it prefers a mild climate and needs protection from the coldest weather.

A Revision of the Genus Camellia. Sold for £ (US$ ) inc. premium. Printed Books & Maps, including a Collection of Cornish Maps. 27 SepBST Oxford SEALY (JOSEPH ROBERT) A Revision of the Genus Camellia, first edition, signed by the author. Title: Author: Year: Pages: Publisher: Comments: A Plantsman's Guide to Camellias: Trehane, David: Ward Lock Ltd.

A Revision of the Genus Camellia: Sealy. The genus Aleurocanthus Quaintance & Baker, comprises about 80 species worldwide, several of which are of economic importance for crops including Aleurocanthus woglumi and A. import interceptions A. camelliae, a look-alike of the former species, has occasionally been found on imported Camellia bonsai, pot plants and shrubs in the : Maurice Jansen.

References: Chinese Academy of Sciences. Flora reipublicae popularis sinicae. Sealy, J. A revision of the genus Camellia. ; Smitinand, T. & K. This revision is the result of a study of the genotype species, mostly of type or topotype specimens, of nearly every described scleractinian genus.

The classification proposed rests primarily on the structure of the septa, but other skeletal structures as well as the soft parts are utilized and considered. The Revision of Rhododendron. Publication of the taxonomic revision of genus Rhododendron began in with Volume 39 No. 1 of the Notes from the Royal Botanic Garden brought into use the current classification with which we are now familiar, commencing with the lepidote species of Subgenus Rhododendron and followed by Volume in with the elepidotes of Subgenus.

About this Item: Peter Lang FebBuch. Condition: Neu. Neuware - The Divorce Satyrique is an anonymous biographical sketch of Marguerite de Valois. Although a proclaimed satire, the document was accepted as historical fact and it single-handedly spawned the myth of the Reine Margot. Camellia sinensis is a species of evergreen shrub or small tree whose leaves and leaf buds are used to produce is of the genus Camellia (Chinese: 茶花; pinyin: cháhuā, literally: "tea flower") of flowering plants in the family names include "tea plant", "tea shrub", and "tea tree" (not to be confused with Melaleuca alternifolia, the source of tea tree oil, or Clade: Tracheophytes.

Retrieved from "?title=Camellia_sect._Archecamellia&oldid=". Abstract. The genus Camellia is commercially important primarily due to tea (Camellia sinensis or C.

assamica) as drinks and C. japonica as well as C. reticulate due to their beautiful flowers. However, as a consequence of genetic erosion due to cultivation and vegetative propagation of only few elite clones, wild species deserve immediate conservation and utilization as an excellent source of.

address Massee Lane Ft. Valley, Georgia Telephone: () Fax: () BEZBARUAH SEALY]. R., A revision of the genus camellia. Royal Hort. Soc. London. SrMURA T., Cytological investigations in tea plants (A preliminary.

Introduction. Camellia is a large genus of family Theaceae with many species of significant economic and scientific Camellia species are used to produce green tea, a popular beverage. It is estimated that more than million tons of tea leaves are produced annually in 40 countries.

Camellia species offer a range of health species are primarily cultivated as Cited by: camellia (kəmēl`yə) [for G. Kamel, a Moravian Jesuit missionary], any plant of the genus Camellia in the tea tea, tree or bush, its leaves, and the beverage made from these leaves.

The plant (Camellia sinensis, Thea sinensis, or C. thea) is an evergreen related to the camellia and indigenous to Assam (India) and probably to parts of China and Japan.

Retrieved from "?title=Camellia_sect._Stereocarpus&oldid=". Airy-Shaw, H.K. Notes on the genus Schima and on the classification of the Theaceae-Camellioïdeae.

Kew Bull. Misc. Inf., pp. – Google Scholar. The genus Chlorocryptus is revised and two species are recognized: Chlorocryptus purpuratus (Smith, ) and C. coreanus (Szépligeti, ). Cryptaulax metallicus Szépligeti,which has been hitherto listed in catalogs as Chlorocryptus fuscipennis Townes et al.,is shown as a new synonym of Chlorocryptus purpuratus.

Chlorocryptus purpuratus and C. coreanus are redescribed and Author: Takuma Yoshida, Rikio Matsumoto. Introduction. Camellia, a genus containing shrubs and trees, is the largest and most economically, socially, and ecologically valuable genus in the family Theaceae [1–8].It is native to eastern Asia and is found throughout East and Southeast Asia [3,6], and originated in South and Southwest China [].The genus Camellia, consisting of more than species [9,10], is not only Cited by: Hypernyms ("genus Camellia" is a kind of): dilleniid dicot genus (genus of more or less advanced dicotyledonous trees and shrubs and herbs) Meronyms (members of "genus Camellia"): camelia; camellia (any of several shrubs or small evergreen trees having solitary white or pink or reddish flowers).

Research highlights Camellia reticulata (Theaceae genus Camellia) is a famous woody flowering ornament plant in the world, and more interestingly it has a polyploid series varying from 2n = 2x = 30, 2n = 4x = 60 to 2n = 6x = 90, with the basic chromosome number of x = Genomic in situ hybridization (GISH) was used to study the genome organization and evolution of C.

reticulata. The results Cited by: 8. Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a pdf page for every book ever published. A monograph on the genus camellia by Samuel Curtis; 1 edition A monograph on the genus camellia | Open Library.Joseph Robert Sealy ( - 1 de agosto de ) identificado em seus trabalhos científicos como Sealy foi um botânico inglês.

O cientista descreveu mais de uma centena de espécies [1].Publicou vários livros entre eles A Revision of the Genus Camellia [2].Abstract. The genus Actinidia has a ebook extensive distribution throughout much of eastern Asia, ebook just south of the Equator in the tropics, to cold temperate regions as far north as latitude 50°.

Such a wide distribution is relatively uncommon among higher plants, and suggests that Actinidia is a constituent of both the Holoarctic and Paleotropic floras.