Tony Rodd

Last updated
Anthony Norman Rodd
Tony Rodd.jpg
Born1940
Sydney
NationalityAustralian
Scientific career
Fields Botany
Institutions National Herbarium of New South Wales, Anne Clements & Associates
Author abbrev. (botany) Rodd

Anthony Norman Rodd, known as Tony Rodd, (born 1940) is an Australian botanist. [1]

Contents

Names published

(incomplete list) [2]

(These may not be accepted names.)

The standard author abbreviation Rodd is used to indicate this person as the author when citing a botanical name. [3]

Publications

(incomplete)

Translations of works

German

French

  • Tony Rodd & Jennifer Stackhouse, (2009). Les arbres, Toulouse, Milan, DL. (304 p.) [5]

Honours

Eponymous species

(both names accepted)

Related Research Articles

<i>Telopea speciosissima</i> A large shrub in the plant family Proteaceae endemic to New South Wales in Australia

Telopea speciosissima, commonly known as the New South Wales waratah or simply waratah, is a large shrub in the plant family Proteaceae. It is endemic to New South Wales in Australia and is the floral emblem of that state. No subspecies are recognised, but the closely related Telopea aspera was only recently classified as a separate species.

<i>Livistona</i> genus of plants

Livistona is a genus of palms, native to southern, southeastern and eastern Asia, Australasia, and the Horn of Africa. They are fan palms, the leaves with an armed petiole terminating in a rounded, costapalmate fan of numerous leaflets.

<i>Schefflera arboricola</i> species of plant

Schefflera arboricola is a flowering plant in the family Araliaceae, native to Taiwan as well as Hainan. Its common name is dwarf umbrella tree, as it appears to be a smaller version of the umbrella tree, Schefflera actinophylla.

<i>Callitris columellaris</i> species of plant

Callitris columellaris is a species of coniferous tree in the family Cupressaceae, native to most of Australia. Common names include White Cypress-pine, Murray River Cypress-pine, and Northern Cypress-pine. Callitris columellaris has become naturalised in Hawaii and in southern Florida.

<i>Livistona australis</i> species of plant

Livistona australis, the cabbage-tree palm, is a plant species in the family Arecaceae. It is a tall, slender palm growing up to about 25 m in height and 0.35 m diameter. It is crowned with dark, glossy green leaves on petioles 2 m long. It has leaves plaited like a fan; the cabbage of these is small but sweet. In summer it bears flower spikes with sprigs of cream-white flowers. The trees accumulate dead fronds or leaves, which when the plant is in cultivation are often removed by a arborist.

<i>Astrotricha</i> genus of plants

Astrotricha are shrubs of the family Araliaceae. There are approximately 20 species:

<i>Buckinghamia</i> genus of plants

Buckinghamia is a genus of only two known species of trees, belonging to the plant family Proteaceae. They are endemic to the rainforests of the wet tropics region of north eastern Queensland, Australia. The ivory curl flower, B. celsissima, is the well known, popular and widely cultivated species in gardens and parks, in eastern and southern mainland Australia, and additionally as street trees north from about Brisbane. The second species, B. ferruginiflora, was only recently described in 1988.

<i>Grevillea juniperina</i> A plant of the family Proteaceae native to eastern New South Wales and south-eastern Queensland in Australia

Grevillea juniperina, commonly known as juniper- or juniper-leaf grevillea or prickly spider-flower, is a plant of the family Proteaceae native to eastern New South Wales and south-eastern Queensland in Australia. Scottish botanist Robert Brown described the species in 1810, and seven subspecies are recognised. One subspecies, G. j. juniperina, is restricted to Western Sydney and environs and is threatened by loss of habitat and housing development.

<i>Livistona mariae</i> species of plant

Livistona mariae, also known as the central Australian or red cabbage palm, is a species of flowering plant in the family Arecaceae.

<i>Grevillea victoriae</i> species of plant

Grevillea victoriae, also known as royal grevillea or mountain grevillea, is a shrub which is endemic to south-eastern New South Wales and mountainous parts of Victoria in Australia.

A horticultural flora, also known as a garden flora, is a plant identification aid structured in the same way as a native plants flora. It serves the same purpose: to facilitate plant identification; however, it only includes plants that are under cultivation as ornamental plants growing within the prescribed climate zone or region. Traditionally published in book form, often in several volumes, such floras are increasingly likely to be produced as websites or CD ROMs.

<i>Telopea mongaensis</i> species of plant

Telopea mongaensis, commonly known as the Monga waratah or Braidwood waratah, is a shrub or small tree in the family Proteaceae. Endemic to Australia, it grows at high altitude in south eastern New South Wales, where it is often seen in moist areas at the edge of rainforest or by streams in eucalyptus forests. Growing to 6 m (20 ft) high, it has narrow green leaves 4–18 cm (1.6–7.1 in) in length, and 0.5–2 cm (0.20–0.79 in) wide. In spring bears many red flowerheads, each made up of 28 to 65 individual flowers.

<i>Telopea oreades</i> A large shrub or small tree in the family Proteaceae native to southeastern Australia

Telopea oreades, commonly known as the Gippsland-, mountain- or Victorian waratah, is a large shrub or small tree in the family Proteaceae. Native to southeastern Australia, it is found in wet sclerophyll forest and rainforest on rich acidic soils high in organic matter. No subspecies are recognised, though a northern isolated population hybridises extensively with the Braidwood waratah (T. mongaensis). Reaching a height of up to 19 metres, T. oreades grows with a single trunk and erect habit. It has dark green leaves with prominent veins that are 11–28 centimetres (4.3–11 in) long and 1.5–6 cm (0.6–2.4 in) wide. The red flower heads, known as inflorescences, appear in late spring. Each is composed of up to 60 individual flowers.

Grevillea kedumbensis is a shrub which is endemic to a restricted locale in the Great Dividing Range in central New South Wales in Australia.

Grevillea stenobotrya is a shrub in the family Proteaceae. It is endemic to arid regions of Australia. Common names include rattle-pod grevillea, sandhill grevillea and sandhill spider flower. Plants grow to between 1.5 and 6 metres in height and have leaves are linear and entire, or occasionally divided, and between 6 and 28 cm long and 0.7 to 2.5 mm wide. Flowers are cream, pale yellow or pale pink. These appear in clustered spikes at the end of branches between May and December in the species' native range. The fruits which follow are hard, flattened and rounded and have a short beak.

<i>Persoonia adenantha</i> species of plant

Persoonia adenantha is a plant in the family Proteaceae and is endemic to eastern Australia. It is an upright shrub or small tree with smooth, elliptic to lance-shaped leaves and groups of hairy yellow flowers. It has sometimes been confused with P. cornifolia and P. stradbrokensis.

<i>Livistona humilis</i> species of plant

Livistona humilis, the sand palm, is an Australian plant species of the family Arecaceae. It is a small, slender palm, growing to about 7 m tall and 5–8 cm dbh. It has 8 to 15 fan-shaped leaves, 30–50 cm long with petioles 40–70 cm long. It is endemic to the Top End of the Northern Territory in Australia. Genetic investigation suggests that its closest relation is Livistona inermis. This palm is fire tolerant and usually grows in environments where it is exposed to frequent fires.

<i>Xanthostemon paradoxus</i> species of plant

Xanthostemon paradoxus, commonly known as bridal tree or northern penda, is a shrub or tree species in the family Myrtaceae that is endemic to Australia.

<i>Livistona nitida</i> species of plant

Livistona nitida, the Carnarvon Gorge cabbage palm, is a species of flowering plant in the family Arecaceae. It is endemic to Queensland in Australia.

References

  1. "Author Details: Rodd, Anthony N. (1940-)". The International Plant Name Index. Retrieved 20 April 2018.
  2. "Plants authored by Rodd". The International Plant Name Index. Retrieved 20 April 2018.
  3. IPNI.  Rodd.
  4. "DNB: Katalog der Deutschen National Bibliothek: Tony Rodd" . Retrieved 8 May 2018.
  5. "Bibliotheque Nationale de France: Tony Rodd" . Retrieved 8 May 2018.
  6. Makinson, R.O. (1991)Two new species of Astrotricha (Araliaceae) from New South Wales. Telopea 4(2): 313-314
  7. "APNI: Astroticha roddii". Australian Plant Name Index. Retrieved 20 April 2018.
  8. McGillivray, D.J. (1983) A revision of Galium (Rubiaceae) in Australia and New Zealand. Telopea 2(4): 371, Fig. 3
  9. "APNI: Galium roddii". Australian Plant Name Index. Retrieved 20 April 2018.