A New Taxonomic Scheme for Penicillium Anamorphs

  • Amelia C. Stolk
  • Robert A. Samson
Chapter
Part of the NATO ASI Series book series (NSSA, volume 102)

Summary

The genus Penicillium is divided into ten sections: Torulomyces (Delitsch) Stolk & Samson, Aspergilloides Dierckx, Eladia (G. Smith) Stolk & Samson, Divaricatum Raper & Thom ex Pitt, Inordinate Pitt, Ramosum Stolk & Samson, Penicillium, Coremigenum (Biourge) Pitt, Biverticillium (Dierckx) Stolk & Samson, and Geosmithia (Pitt) Stolk & Samson. A key to the section and short descriptions of each section are given. Sections which are subdivided in series are keyed out.

Keywords

Type Species Narrow Neck Wide Neck Transverse Striation Taxonomic Scheme 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. DALE, E. 1912. Notes on three new species of Penicillium, P. echinatum, P. flexuosum and P. sacculum. Ann. Mycol. 24: 137.Google Scholar
  2. FRISVAD, J. 1984. Expressions of secondary metabolism as fundamental charcters in Penicillium taxonomy. In “Toxigenic fungi - their toxins and health hazards”. H. Kurata and Y. Ueno, eds. Amsterdam. Elsevier.Google Scholar
  3. PITT, J. I. 1979. The genus Penicillium and its teleomorphic states Eupenicillium and Talaromvices. London: Academic press.Google Scholar
  4. RAPER, K. B. & THOM, C. 1949. A manual of Penicillia. Baltimore: Williams & Wilkins.Google Scholar
  5. SAMSON, R.A., STOLK A.C. & HADLOK. R. 1976. Revision of subsection Fasciculata of Penicillium and some allied species. Stud. Mycol. 11: 1–47.Google Scholar
  6. SAMSON, R.A., ECKHARDT, C. & ORTH R. 1977 a. The taxonomy of Penicillium species from fermented cheeses. Antonie van Leeuwenhoek 43: 341–350.Google Scholar
  7. SAMSON, R.A., HADLOK, R. & STOLK A.C. 1977 b. A taxonomic study of the Penicillium chrysogenum-series. Antonie van Leeuwenhoek 43: 169–175.Google Scholar
  8. SCOTT, De B. & STOLK, A. C. 1967. Studies on the genus Eupenicillium Ludwig I. Perfect states of some Penicillia. Antonie van Leeuwenhoek 33: 297–314.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. SMITH, G. 1961. Some new and intersting species of micro-fungi. Trans. Br. mycol.Soc. 44: 42–50.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. STOLK, A: C. 1968. Studies on the genus Eupenicillium Ludwig III. Four new species of Eupenicillium. Antonie van Leeuwenhoek 34: 37–53.Google Scholar
  11. STOLK, A.C. & SAMSON, R.A. 1971. Studies on Talaromyces and related genera I. Hamigera, gen. nov. and Byssochlamys. Persoonia 6. 341–357.Google Scholar
  12. STOLK, A.C. & SAMSON, R.A. 1972. Studies on Talaromvces and related genera II. The genus Talaromvices. Stud. Mycol. Baarn 2, 1–40Google Scholar
  13. STOLK, A.C. & SAMSON, R.A. 1983. The ascomycete genus Eupenicillium and related Penicillium anamorphs. Stud. Mycol., Baarn 23: 1–149.Google Scholar
  14. STOLK, A. C. & SCOTT, De B. 1967. Studies on the genus Eupenicillium Ludwig I. Taxonomy and nomenclature of Penicillia in relation to their sclerotial ascocarpic states. Persoonia 4: 391–405.Google Scholar
  15. THOM, C. 1910. The Penicillia. Baltimore: Williams & Wilkins.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media New York 1986

Authors and Affiliations

  • Amelia C. Stolk
    • 1
  • Robert A. Samson
    • 1
  1. 1.Centraalbureau voor SchimmelculturesBaarnThe Netherlands

Personalised recommendations