Last updated

Scientific classification Red Pencil Icon.png
Kingdom: Plantae
Clade: Tracheophytes
Clade: Angiosperms
Clade: Magnoliids
Order: Magnoliales
Family: Annonaceae
Subfamily: Malmeoideae
Tribe: Miliuseae
Genus: Trivalvaria
(Miq.) Miq.

Trivalvaria is a genus of plant in family Annonaceae. It is found in Tropical Asia including Hainan. [1]



Plants of the World Online currently includes: [1]

  1. Trivalvaria argentea (Hook.f. & Thomson) J.Sinclair
  2. Trivalvaria carnosa (Teijsm. & Binn.) Scheff.
  3. Trivalvaria casseabriae Y.H.Tan, S.S.Zhou & B.Yang
  4. Trivalvaria costata (Hook.f. & Thomson) I.M.Turner (Assam to Hainan, Indo-China, Peninsula Malaysia)
  5. Trivalvaria kanjilalii D.Das
  6. Trivalvaria macrophylla (Blume) Miq. (Myanmar to W. Malesia) - type species
  7. Trivalvaria nervosa (Hook.f. & Thomson) J.Sinclair
  8. Trivalvaria rubra Y.H.Tan, S.S.Zhou & B.Yang

Related Research Articles

<i>Magnolia</i> Genus of angiosperms

Magnolia is a large genus of about 210 flowering plant species in the subfamily Magnolioideae of the family Magnoliaceae. It is named after French botanist Pierre Magnol.

Annonaceae Family of flowering plants

The Annonaceae are a family of flowering plants consisting of trees, shrubs, or rarely lianas commonly known as the custard apple family or soursop family. With 108 accepted genera and about 2400 known species, it is the largest family in the Magnoliales. Several genera produce edible fruit, most notably Annona, Anonidium, Asimina, Rollinia, and Uvaria. Its type genus is Annona. The family is concentrated in the tropics, with few species found in temperate regions. About 900 species are Neotropical, 450 are Afrotropical, and the remaining are Indomalayan.

<i>Gaultheria</i> Genus of flowering plants

Gaultheria is a genus of about 135 species of shrubs in the family Ericaceae. The name commemorates Jean François Gaultier of Quebec, an honour bestowed by the Scandinavian Pehr Kalm in 1748 and taken up by Carl Linnaeus in his Species Plantarum. These plants are native to Asia, Australasia and North and South America. In the past, the Southern Hemisphere species were often treated as the separate genus Pernettya, but no consistent reliable morphological or genetic differences support recognition of two genera, and they are now united in the single genus Gaultheria.

<i>Litsea</i> Genus of flowering plants

Litsea is a genus of evergreen or deciduous trees or shrubs belonging to the laurel family, Lauraceae. The genus includes a large number of accepted species in tropical and subtropical areas of North America and Asia.

<i>Canthium</i> Genus of plants

Canthium is a genus of flowering plants in the family Rubiaceae. They are shrubs and small trees. The leaves are deciduous and the stems are usually thorny.

<i>Goniothalamus</i> Genus of flowering plants

Goniothalamus is one of the largest palaeotropical genera of plant in family Annonaceae.

<i>Gymnacranthera</i> Genus of flowering plants

Gymnacranthera is a genus of flowering plants in the family Myristicaceae found from Peninsular Malaysia and Sumatra to New Guinea and the Philippines.

<i>Horsfieldia</i> Genus of flowering plants

Horsfieldia is a genus of evergreen trees. The genus consists of about 100 species and is distributed across South Asia, from India to the Philippines and Papua New Guinea. Some species are used for timber. Species in the genus sometimes contain alkaloids, including horsfiline, which has analgesic effects.

<i>Miliusa</i> Genus of flowering plants

Miliusa is a genus of plants in family Annonaceae. Species have been recorded from tropical and subtropical Asia to northern Australia.

<i>Phaeanthus</i> Genus of flowering plants

Phaeanthus is a genus of plant in family Annonaceae.

<i>Polyalthia</i> Genus of flowering plants

Polyalthia is a genus of flowering plants in the family Annonaceae. There are approximately 90 species distributed from Africa to Asia and the Pacific.

<i>Pseuduvaria</i> Genus of plants

Pseuduvaria is a genus of the plant family Annonaceae and tribe Miliuseae: with a native range is Tropical Asia.

Cyathocalyx is a small genus with about 22 species distributed from southern India, Sri Lanka, through Malaysia, Indomalayan islands and reaches as far as Fiji in the South Pacific.

<i>Meiogyne</i> Genus of flowering plants

Meiogyne is a genus of flowering plants with about 28 species belonging to the family Annonaceae. It is native from southwestern India and Indochina to Australia, including Fiji and New Caledonia.

<i>Artabotrys</i> Genus of flowering plants

Artabotrys is a genus of plants in the Annonaceae family. There are over 100 species in the Old World tropics, with 31 species in Africa. It is part of the custard apple family (Annonaceae). All species are small trees or shrubs with a tendency to climb. Leaves are simple and alternate, without hairs. Bisexual flowers are borne singly or in clusters opposite the leaves. The 6-petalled flowers are scented, and the plant bears fleshy fruits.

<i>Eutrema</i> Genus of flowering plants in the family Brassicaceae

Eutrema is a genus of flowering plants of the family Brassicaceae, native to the Holarctic. Its best known member is wasabi, Eutrema japonicum.

<i>Monoon</i> Genus of flowering plants

Monoon is a genus of plants in the family Annonaceae and the tribe Miliuseae. Species have been recorded from the Indian subcontinent, Indo-China, Malesia, New Guinea and Australia, with introductions in West Africa. A number of species have been moved here from the genus Polyalthia.


The Malmeoideae are a subfamily of trees and other plants of the family Annonaceae.

<i>Friesodielsia</i> Genus of Annonaceae plants

Friesodielsia is a genus of flowering plants in the custard apple and soursop family Annonaceae, with all species found in the Old World, mostly in the tropics. A molecular study shows that Friesodielsia should be more narrowly circumscribed, with the only species remaining being the Asian ones, which can also be distinguished by their possession of globose or ellipsoid monocarps, and six petals per flower arranged in two whorls.