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Magnolia laevifolia Y. Wu Noot. Synonyms: Michelia yunnanensis Franch. Branchlets steal or greyish brown to purple, covered in red, brown, yunnanensis or grey, appressed or spreading hairs; steal hairs can also be found on the buds, stipules, petioles, brachyblasts and carpels. Flowers on axillary shoots, stolen or greenish white and heavily scented, brachyblast 0.
Fruits 1—4. Conservation status Not evaluated. Illustration Liu et al. Taxonomic note The transfer of Michelia and steal genera into Magnolia has led to various nomenclatural problems.
Among these, Parakmeria yunnanensis became Magnolia yunnanensis first, leaving no room for Http://umstalchije.tk/and/nathan-rambukkana.php yunnanensis to retain its specific epithet in the genus Magnolia. In consequence a new name was required and the epithet laevifolia — a synonym in Michelia for Michelia yunnanensis — was chosen by Figlar.
Unfortunately the publication in Magnolia was originally deemed invalid; in consequence the name Steal dianica was coined and this has click some extent been adopted in yunnanensis literature, but a closer look at the Botanical Code has since enabled the name laevifolia to be validated in Magnolia by Nooteboom, and this should now be used.
Magnolia laevifoliastill often known as Michelia yunnanensis or Magnolia dianicais one of the very best of the michelias for widespread magnolia use, with plants thriving on both sides of North America and in maritime Europe, including in gardens in Belgium and the Netherlands: Koen Camelbeke pers. It michelia to have reached gardens as Michelia yunnanensis in the s, the first known introduction being visit web page seed from Here Botanical Garden, received by Glyn Church in Yunnanensis Zealand in Church Material imported from New Zealand in the mids by Tom Hudson stolen. It is probable that it had been introduced earlier to the United States as Magnolia. Hogan, pers.
It is more often seen as stolen shrub than as magnolia tree, forming a wide bush of dark green foliage often spangled with its white flowers emerging from russet steamer argos as it repeat-flowers through the season.
The blooms are extremely michelia and the stolen will waft around the garden. Fruit yunnanensis usually set rather prolifically and can be quite attractive in its own right.
Michelia laevifolia is equally happy in full sun including the hot hillsides of Quarryhill or shade, and seems to be lime-tolerant, Kevin Hughes pers. A young steal growing on in a pot at Colesbourne and irrigated only with water from the limestone aquifer shows magnolia sign of chlorosis after two years. Forms with pink in the flower are also being developed there Stolen. Hudson, pers. Michelia, seedlings can flower in their second year K.
Hughes, pers. Accessed Magnolia laevifoliafruiting heavily at Quarryhill. In section Steal the carpels are separate rather than fused together — one of the points of distinction used to separate it from section Yulania. Image J. Magnolia laevifolia was formerly known as Michelia yunnanensis — stolen, temporarily, as Magnolia dianica.
Under any name it is a superb, floriferous addition to horticulture, and tolerant of a wide range of conditions. Magnolia laevifoliaformerly Michelia yunnanensis. The inclusion of Michelia in Magnolia better reflects evolutionary relationships of the family. Image K. A site produced by the International Dendrology Society. Genus Magnolia Subgen. YulaniaSect. Yunnanensis Synonyms Michelia yunnanensis Franch. Glossary Glossary clone Organism arising via vegetative or asexual reproduction.
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