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  • The plant families represented in the canopy are Leguminosae, Bignoniaceae, Euphorbiaceae, Sapindaceae, and Anacardiaceae.

    Madagascar dry deciduous forests

  • The islands are now largely dominated by shrubby and grassy vegetation, with a few trees, principally represented by the Nyctaginaceae, Bignoniaceae, Anacardiaceae, Rubiaceae and Euphorbiaceae.

    Brazilian Atlantic Islands, Brazil

  • The most important family containing lianas is Bignoniaceae, followed by Leguminosae, Hippocrateaceae, Menispermaceae, Sapindaceae, and Malpighiaceae.

    Xingu-Tocantins-Araguaia moist forests

  • Emergent and canopy layers include characteristic tree species belonging to the following families: Anacardiaceae (Astronium fraxinifolium), Leguminosae (Enterolobium contortisiliquum), Boraginaceae (Cordia trichotoma), and Bignoniaceae (Tabebuia chrysotricha).

    Pernambuco interior forests

  • Some of the most remarkable plants in the Cerrado include the conspicuous Mauritia flexuosa palms (known locally as buritis) that grow along the swampy headwaters of streams and rivers, and the spectacular trees of the genus Tabebuia (of the family Bignoniaceae, and referred to as ipê), which have brilliant pink, yellow, white and purple flowers.

    Biological diversity in the Cerrado

  • Representative tree species include the families of Anacardiaceae, Nyctaginaceae, Bignoniaceae, Rubiaceae, and Euphorbiaceae.

    Fernanda de Noronha-Atol das Rocas moist forests

  • Bignoniaceae syn: K. aethiopium (Fenzl) Dandy, K. africana

    Chapter 7

  • CALABASH TREE, a native of the West Indies and South America, known botanically as _Crescentia Cujete_ (natural order, Bignoniaceae).

    Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 4, Part 4 "Bulgaria" to "Calgary"

  • The plants included in some of these non-Mediterranean orders are very beautiful, for example, the Begonias, the Amphicomes (Bignoniaceae), Chirita bifolia and

    The Panjab, North-West Frontier Province, and Kashmir

  • A subsequent herbarium search at the Field Museum in Chicago, then the world’s largest collection of Peruvian plants, uncovered but a single specimen, collected by an anthropologist more than a decade earlier and identified as Mussatia hyacinthina of the Bignoniaceae.

    One River


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