Synonyms for parsonsia or Related words with parsonsia

radlk              connata              caffra              urera              laxum              campanulata              ehretia              palicourea              sessiliflora              labill              puberula              polysperma              brassii              grewia              marsdenia              floribundum              dombeya              randia              deflexa              bracteata              monantha              markgr              maireana              mucronata              arbuscula              galpinii              ciliatum              laevigatum              corymbosa              spathulata              breviflora              setigera              schlechteri              blanchetii              glabrescens              anomalum              laxiflora              platycarpa              peduncularis              gahnia              foliosa              spruceana              brachylaena              squarrosa              serjania              parvifolium              forssk              caespitosum              cymosa              drypetes             

Examples of "parsonsia"
Larvae feed on "Parsonsia" species, "Tylophora hispida", "Parsonsia helicandra", "Parsonsia spiralis", and "Cynanchum formosanum" so both the butterfly and larva are poisonous.
The larvae feed on a wide range of plants including "Parsonsia" (including "Parsonsia straminea" and "Parsonsia velutina"), "Heterostemma papuana", "Heterostemma acuminatum", "Hoya australis", "Leichardtia", "Marsdenia" (including "Marsdenia velutina"), "Secanome carnosum", "Secamone elliptica", "Tylophora", "Cryptostegia grandiflora", "Cynanchum carnosum" and "Cynanchum leptolepis".
Parsonsia capsularis is a climbing plant endemic to New Zealand.
A species from New Zealand, "Parsonsia variablis" (Variable-leaved Parsonsia), was introduced into cultivation in England in 1847 as a greenhouse plant and was noted to have a sweet scent, however the flowers were regarded as "not very showy". This species is thought to be a form of "Parsonsia heterophylla".
"Parsonsia" is closely related to "Artia" and "Prestonia".
The generic name "Parsonsia" R.Br. (1810) is conserved against the earlier homonym "Parsonsia" P.Browne which was given to a genus in the family Lythraceae. The latter genus is now included in "Cuphea".
Parsonsia heterophylla, commonly called New Zealand jasmine or kaihua, is a climbing plant endemic to New Zealand.
Parsonsia is a genus of woody vines of the dogbane family, Apocynaceae. Species occur throughout Indomalaya, Australasia and Melanesia.
The species was first formally described as "Lyonsia brownii" by botanist James Britten in "Journal of Botany, British and Foreign" in 1907. The species was placed in the genus "Parsonsia" by French botanist Marcel Pichon in 1950 in "Notulae Systematicae". The names "Lysonia straminea" and "Parsonsia straminea" have been misapplied to this species in the past.
"Parsonsia straminea" is foraged upon by caterpillars of the common crow ("Euploea core") and the Cairns hamadryad ("Tellervo zoilus" subsp. "zoilus").
The larvae feed on Apocynaceae species. They have been recorded feeding in a web on the flower heads of "Parsonsia eucalyptophylla" as well as inside the leaves of "Hoya australis".
Parsonsia straminea, commonly known as common silkpod or monkey rope, is a woody vine of the dogbane family, Apocynaceae. It occurs in the states of New South Wales and Queensland in Australia.
Parsonsia howeana is a vigorous twining vine of the dogbane family, Apocynaceae. It is endemic to Australia’s subtropical Lord Howe Island in the Tasman Sea. It is common in the island’s forests at low elevations.
Parsonsia brownii, commonly known as twining silkpod or mountain silkpod, is a woody vine of the dogbane family, Apocynaceae. It occurs in rainforest in the states of New South Wales, Victoria and Tasmania in Australia.
Prestonia is a genus of plants in the Apocynaceae family, first described as a genus in 1810. It is native to Mexico, Central America, South America, and the West Indies. It is closely related to "Artia" and "Parsonsia".
Understory plants recorded from swamp oak groves include "Juncus kraussii", "Baumea juncea" and "Sporobolus virginicus" on sandier soils and "Apium prostratum", "Carex appressa", "Goodenia ovata", "Juncus kraussii" and "Phragmites australis" and the vine "Parsonsia straminea" on clay soils.
Prolific botanist Robert Brown collected the species between October and November 1804 from the Hunter and Williams Rivers in New South Wales. He described the species as "Lyonsia straminea" in his 1810 work "Prodromus Florae Novae Hollandiae et Insulae Van Diemen". Brown noted that it was closely related to "Parsonsia", differing only in the structure of the capsule. The genus name commemorated mathematician and botanist Israel Lyons, who had published a survey of Cambridge flora. The species name "straminea" is Latin for "straw-coloured". Ferdinand von Mueller reclassified it in "Parsonsia" in 1868.
Artia is a genus of plant in family Apocynaceae first described as a genus in 1941. The entire group is endemic to New Caledonia in the SW Pacific, including the nearby Loyalty Islands. It is closely related to "Parsonsia" and "Prestonia".
The larvae feed on "Parsonsia heterophylla". They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine is linear and situated in either the upper or lower mesophyll layer of the leaf tissue, often near the midrib. The gallery continues down the stem for a short distance. Larva have been recorded from April to August. They are 3–4 mm long and whitish yellow.
Parsonsia velutina ( Hairy silkpod ) is a woody vine of the dogbane family, Apocynaceae. It occurs in monsoon forest in New Guinea and across northern and eastern Australia, from The Kimberley, across the Top End to Cape York and south to central New South Wales.