1851, English, Book edition: Hortus Victoriensis : a catalogue of the most generally known flora of the colony of Victoria, with their Linnaean classification and general remarks / by Daniel Bunce. Bunce, Daniel, 1813-1872.

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Hortus Victoriensis : a catalogue of the most generally known flora of the colony of Victoria, with their Linnaean classification and general remarks / by Daniel Bunce
 
Bookmark: https://trove.nla.gov.au/version/25018053
Physical Description
  • 23 pages ; 18 cm.
  • 7297 words
  • Book
Published
  • Melbourne : Daniel Harrison, 1851.
  • vra, Daniel Harrison, 1851
Language
  • English

Edition details

Title
  • Hortus Victoriensis : a catalogue of the most generally known flora of the colony of Victoria, with their Linnaean classification and general remarks /​ by Daniel Bunce.
Also Titled
  • Hortus Victoriensis : a catalogue of the most generally known flora of the colony of Victoria, with their Linnaean classification and general remarks
Author
  • Bunce, Daniel, 1813-1872.
Published
  • Melbourne : Daniel Harrison, 1851.
  • vra, Daniel Harrison, 1851
Physical Description
  • 23 pages ; 18 cm.
  • 7297 words
  • Book
Subjects
Summary
  • I! ORTHS VICTORIENSIS. It ' A CATALOGUE OP TUB MOSM GENERALLY KNOWN T LORA OP TUB COLONYVIGTORI ** 4f % I* i lb I i 1 i HORTUS VICTOR!ENSIS. A CATALOGUE OF THE MOST GENERALLY KNOWN FLORA OP THE COLONY OF VICTORIA; WITH THEIR LINN.EAN CLASSIFICATION AND GENERAL REMARKS. BY DANIEL BUNCE, C.M.H.S., AUTHOR OF “HORTUS TASMANIENSIS,” “GUIDE TO THE LINNA2AN SYSTEM OF BOTANY,” “MANUAL OF PRACTICAL GARDENING,” ETC. MELBOURNE: DANIEL HARRISON, 34 COLLINS STREET, WEST. The Author offers the present small work, on the Flora of the Colony, in the hope that it may tend to advance the growing taste for botanical pursuits, and lead eventually to the publication of another, and larger work, on the plants of Australia generally, under the title of “ Hortus Australis; ” a task for which, he thinks he may say without vanity, his long residence and extended travels in the Colony, render him by no means unfit. A CATALOGUE THE FLORA OF THE COLONY OF VICTORIA, BOTANICALLY CALLY ARRANGED, AND NAMED, WITH DIRECTIONS FOR THEIR REMOVAL AND CULTURE. The Compiler has had frequent applications for his Guide to the Tasmanian Flora; unfortunately that Publication has been out of print for some years. As a substitute for that work, and with the view of meeting the wishes of those desirous of acquiring a Botanical knowledge of their adopted country, he trusts that the present brief synopsis of the plants of this colony, with their Linnaean classification and local characteristics, in addition to the directions necessary for their culture when introduced into shrubberies, may be interesting. f Icosandria — Monogynia.) Eucalyptus globulus, Blue Gum Tree 2 Ditto piperita, Peppermint Tree 3 Ditto robusta, Stringy Bark Tree 4 Ditto montana. Mountain Gum Tree 5 Ditto resinifera, Cider Tree of the Lakes A large growing genus of trees peculiar to these Colonies. Thrive best in a light rich soil. ( Folygamia — Monmcia.) 6 Acacia affinis, Silver Wattle 7 Ditto decurrens, Black Wattle 8 Ditto melanoxylon, Light Wood 9 Ditto discolor, Two-coloured Wattle 10 Ditto verticillata, Prickly Wattle 11 Ditto stricta, Double-headed ditto 12 Ditto longifolia, Long-leaved ditto 13 Ditto myrtifolia, Myrtle-leaved ditto 14 Ditto mucronata, Pointed-leaved ditto 15 Ditto saligna. Willow-leaved ditto 16 Ditto diffusa, Spreading * These numbers correspond with plants and seeds in Bunce’s collection. A numerous genus of plants of great beauty. Many of the species are trees, and grow to a great height. They all require a light peaty soil. ( Gynandria — Monandria.J 17 Acianthos caudatus, Tailed Orchis A bulbous plant. ( Pentandria — Monogynia.J 18 Acrotriche serrulata, Mossy Acrotriche A dwarf mossy plant of little beauty. Damp soil. ( Diandria — Digynia.J 19 Acoena sanguisorbia, Native Burnett A common growing weed of no beauty. Any soil. ( Triandria — Digynia.J 20 Agropyrum pectinatum, Comb-like Wheat A species of wheat. Poor soil. ( Diadelphia — Decandria.) 21 Goodia lotifolia, Lotus-leaved Goodia 22 Ditto pubescens, Native Labumam Pretty growing shrubs resembling the Labumam. In light dry soil. Western Port Ranges. ( Monacia — Monandria.J 23 Casuarina torulosa, She Oak 24 Ditto stricta, He ditto 25 Ditto tennissima, Marsh ditto Handsome Cypress dike plants. Prefer a strong loamy soil. ( Didynamia — Gymnospermia.) 26 Mentha australis, Native Mint Dwarf labiate plant common to the sides of creeks. ( Tetradynamia — Siliquosa.J 27 Nastirtium semipinnatifidum, Half-pinnated Cress ( Triandria — Digynia.J 28 Stipa setacea, Bristly Feather Grass 29 Ditto elegantissima, Elegant ditto Handsome grasses having long pendant feathery heads of blossom. Grow in any soils. ( Octandria — Monogynia.J 30 Epilobium australis, Native Willow Herb A pretty plant in moist places. f Syngenesia—Polygamia JEqualis,J 31 Culcitium salicinum,Willow-leaved Honey Plant 32 Ditto linariafolium, Narrow ditto ditto Strong growing shrubs with rough leaves and yellow blossoms, which smell like honey. Loamy soil. ( Tetrandria — Monogynia.) 33 Zierria aborescens, Tree Zierria A very handsome plant, thrives well in moist loamy soil. ( Polyandria — Pohjgynia.) 34 Clematis blanda. White Virgin’s Bower 35 Ditto gentianoides, Dwarf ditto These also require a loamy soil. ( Pentandria — Monogynia,) 36 Goodenia ovata, Oval-leaved Goodenia 37 Ditto barbata, Bearded ditto 38 Ditto hederacea, Ivy-like ditto The first of these Ovata requires a very moist soil, the two last a dry situation. Common on the banks of the Yarra. ( Enneandria — Monoygnia.) 39 Cryptocarya glaucesens. Sassafraz Tree This is a beautiful conical growing tree in moist places. The bark is highly odoriferous and is made into tea. Western Port Ranges. Any soils. ( Tetrandria — Monogynia.) 40 Banksia australis, Native Honeysuckle 41 Bellandina xnontana, Mountain Rocket Peaty soil. Tops of the highest mountains. ( Didynamia — Angiospermia.) 42 Tecoma australis, Australian Tecoma A pretty trumpet flowered creeper, in sandy soil. ( Diandria — Monogynia.) 43 Veronica formosa, Handsome Speedwell 44 Ditto montana, Mountain ditto 45 Ditto labiata, Lipped ditto 46 Ditto plebeia, Common ditto 47 Ditto calycina, Large cupped A handsome genus of shrubby herbaceous plants, one species or other is in blossom through the season. They thrive in any soil. ( Decandria — Trigynia.) 48 Silene Rosa alba, Red and White Catch Fly A common weed, grows in any soil. ( Diandria — Monogynia. ) 49 Pimelea pumila, Dwarf Pimelea 50 Ditto drupacea, Berry-bearing ditto 51 Ditto linariafolia, Flax-leaved ditto ( Diandria — Monogynia, ) 52 Ditto flava, Yellow ditto 53 Ditto incana, Hoary ditto 54 Ditto ligustrina, Privet-like ditto 55 Ditto gracilis, Slender ditto A handsome genus of small shrubby plants peculiar to this Colony. They grow well in peat, and cuttings root freely in the same soil. ( Octandria — Monogynia.) 56 Tetratheca pilosa. Hairy Tetratheca 57 Ditto glandulosa, Glanduler ditto These are beautiful heath-like plants. Same treatment as Pimelea. Heathy country near Brighton. f Diadelphia — Decandria.J 58 Oxylobium flava, Yellow Oxylobium A large shrub, with rich orange flowers, in poor soil. f Hexandria — Monogynia.) 59 Blandfordia nobilis, Noble Blandfordia A strikingly handsome plant, with flag leaves in damp soil. ( Petandria — Pentagynia,) 60 Drosera arcturi, Arthur’s Sundew 61 Ditto peltata, Shield-leaved ditto Small inconspicuous annuals, in sandy soil, and shady places* Common in the pastures near Melbourne. The fly trap of the colony. f Monadelphia — Octandria.) 62 Commespermum volubilis, Twining Commesperma 63 Ditto Nuda, Naked ditto These are handsome blue flowering climbers. Common in loamy soils among rocks. ( Syngenesia — Superfluece.) 64 Aster dentatus, Tooth-leaved Daisy Tree 65 Ditto tomentosus. Woolly Daisy Tree 66 Ditto viscosus, Clammy ditto 67 Ditto argophillus, Musk ditto 68 Ditto montana, Mountain ditto 69 Ditto myrsinoides, Box-leaved ditto 70 Ditto ilexifolia, Holly ditto ditto A handsome and numerous genus of free flowering plants, chiefly of white and pink colours. Some of the species attain the height of a small tree, especially the musk tree Argophyllus. They grow best in a rich black soil. f Pentandria — Monogynia.) 71 Solanum virides, Green Night Shade 72 Ditto laciniatum, Kangaroo Apple These plants grow best in a moist soil, and produce seeds abundantly. The berries of S. laciniatum, when ripe, are good in tarts. ( Tetrandria — Monogynia. J 73 Hakea gibbosa, Native Walnut 74 Ditto rugosa, Rough-fruited Handsome fir-like plants, very hardy; common in the middle regions of the Snowy Mountains. f Hexandria — Monogynia.) 75 Bulbine semibarbatum, Half-bearded Bulbine This is a handsome yellow flowering plant, with leaves like an allium. Common in loamy soil. ( Petandria — Monogynia. J 76 Astroloma humifusum, Native Cranberry A trailing plant, with scarlet tubular blossoms, succeeded by green berries, which are gathered and eaten by children. Strong soil. (Dodecandria —Monogynia ) 77 Richea dracophylla, Tall Grass Tree 78 Ditto montana, Small ditto These are elegant growing half woody trees, with leaves like grass. They grow on the tops of the highest mountains, in peaty soil. ( Syngenesia — JEqualis.) 79 Craspedia minima, Small Craspedia 80 Ditto montana. Mountain ditto 81 Ditto glauca, Shining ditto C. grandiflora Yellow round-headed flowering plants, common in poor soils. C. grandiflora is a handsome species, growing on the plains of the Murray, near the station of John Colyer, Esq. Syngenesia —‘ Super flu eae.) 82 Beilis australis, Native Daisy A small blue daisy. Forms a pretty hedging round flower borders. ( Dicececc — Decandria.J 83 Anthobulus triqueter, Broom-like Anthobulus A plant of little beauty. Grows in sand and peat. ( Pentandria — Monogynia.) 84 Eillarderia scandens, Climbing Apple Berry 85 Ditto fusiformis, Spindle-fruited ditto These plants are highly ornamental, having a profusion of tubular blossoms, which are succeeded by wreaths of transparent parent blue berries. (Icosandria — Monogynia.) 86 Leptospermum, strictum. Upright Tea Tree 87 Ditto lanigerum, Hoary ditto ditto 88 Ditto montana, Mountain ditto 89 Ditto grandiflora, Large flowered ditto A handsome genus of shrubs. The leaves of the L. Lanigerum are used as a substitute for tea. They thrive best in a moist soil. ( Gynandria — Monandria.) 90 Cyrtostylus reniformis, Kidney-leaved Orchis A singular growing bulb, with a flower like a fly at the butts of gum trees. 91 Atriplex halimus, Botany Bay Greens A free growing plant on the sea-coast. Its beauty consists in the leaves. ( Diadelphia — Decandria.J 92 Euchilus obcordata, Blunt heart-leaved Eucalys A tall growing shrub resembling the English box-tree. Thrives in sandy soil. ( Syngenesia — JEqualis,) 93 Nondescript ( Enneandria — Monogynia,) 94 Cassytha millanthe, Wire Grass 95 Ditto pubescens, Downy ditto This is a genus of epiphetic plants, and the only way to propagate pagate it is by inserting the seed in some other smoothbarked barked Australian shrub. They sometimes grow in thick masses on the wattle trees in the bush, forming shady arbours. ( Hexandria — Monogynia.) 96 Juncus eflusus, Spreading Rush 97 Ditto planifolis, Elat-leaved ditto Plants growing in swamps. ( Triandria — Monogynia.) Isolepis nodosa. Weeping ditto Ditto inundata, Bog ditto Same nature and habit as Juncus. ( Petitandria — Monogynia.) Lobelia alata, Winged Cardinal flower Ditto gibbosa, Gibbous ditto Ditto simplicaulis, Simple stemmed ditto Ditto dioecice, One-styled ditto This is a pretty genus of small plants. They appear to be annuals. They thrive best in rich black mould, having the singular property of dying at the lower part of the stem, while the upper part is in full vigour and blossom. f Pentandria — Monogynia.) Companula gracillis, Slender Bell flower This is a pretty pendulant blue flowering plant, so common by the road-sides and other parts of the bush. ( Heptandria — Monogynia.) Disandria repens, Creeping Disandria A plant of no beauty, and a troublesome weed, with a s .rong fetid smell. ( Decandria — Monogynia.) Pultnea densifolia, Close .leaved Pultnea A pretty close flowering plant, in sandy soil. ( Pentandria — Trigynia, J Stackhousia viminea, Twiggy Stackhousia Ditto monogynia, Single-styled ditto Pretty dwarf plants, growing in loamy soil. Diannella nova, New Species of Diannella Ditto caerulea, Blue ditto Ditto revoluta, Narrow-leaved ditto Dwarf grassy plants, in rich soils. From the leaves of this flower the natives make their baskets. f Moncecia — Pentandria. J Exocarpus stricta, Upright Native Cherry Tree Ditto cupressiformis. Cypress-like ditto Ditto humifusus, Trailing ditto Handsome conical growing trees. They require black rich soil. ' Pentandria — Monogynia, J Leucopogon aflinis, Similar Leucopogon Ditto gnidium, Native Currant Ditto virgatus, Twiggy ditto Ditto collinus, Hill ditto 9 A handsome and numerous genus of plants, growing in peat and sand, on the road to the South Yarra Pound, and on the Beach. ( Triandria — Digynia.) 119 Anthisteria australis, Kangaroo Grass A coarse species of grass (Diadelphia—Decandria ) 120 Kennedia procumbens, Trailing Kennedia A trailing plant with large rich scarlet flowers, in strong loam. (Diadelphia — Decandria., 121 Lotus species, Trailing Lotus Also a trailer with blue flowers. ( Syngenesia — Supurfluece.) 122 Gnaphalium pumila, Dwarf Gnaphalium 123 Helichrysum dealbatum. White Everlasting flower 124 Ditto incana, Hoary-leaved ditto 125 Ditto bracteatum, Large Yellow ditto These are the everlasting flowering plants, common in all parts of the bush, and grow freely in any soil. ( Pentandria — Pentagynia) 126 Linum augustifolia, Native Elax A common growing flax, like the English species, but smaller. Polyadelphia — Polyandria. ) 127 Hypericum pussillum, Small St. John’s AVort 128 Ditto involutum, Involute ditto Minute plants, with rich orange coloured flowers, in strong and loamy soils. ( Pentandria — Monogynia.) 129 Bursaria spinosa, Native Box Tree An elegant growing tree, constantly in flower. Thrives in strong loam. ( Tetrandria — Monogynia,') 130 Cenerhenes nitida, Native Plum A hardy plant, like the English laurel, with dark red plumlike like pungent berries. Western Ranges. 131 Pommaderris apetala, Common Dogwood 132 Ditto racemosa, Clustered ditto 133 Ditto elliptica, Yellow ditto 134 Ditto parvifolia. Small-leaved ditto Handsome free flowering trees, in light rich soils. ( Decandria — Monogynia.) Phebalium montana, Mountain Phebalium Ditto salicifolium,Willow-leaved ditto Handsome shrubs, with pretty white star-like blossoms. Common in damp soils and elevated situations. On the Dandenong Creek. ( Didynamia — Gymnospermia.) Prostanthera retusa. Blunt-leaved Prostanthera Ditto lasianthos, Mint or Nettle Tree Ditto rotundifolia, Round-leaved These are very handsome large growing plants, having spikes of delicately striped blossoms. They require a rich soil. ( Octandria — Monogynia.') Dodonea truncata, Native Myrtle Ditto asplenifolia, Spleenwort-leaved ditto Dense growing shrubs, with inconspicuous green flowers. In dry soils. ( Tetrandria — Monogynia .) Persoonia juniperina. Juniper-leaved Persoonia Ditto linearis, Linear-leaved ditto Ditto hirsuta, Hairy-leaved ditto Juniper-like prickly shrubs, of handsome growth, with pretty yellow bell-shaped blossoms. Dry sandy heathy soils between Dandenong and Melbourne. ( Gynandria — Monandria.) Orchis species, Hyacinth-like Orchis species, Ditto Ditto Ditto Bulbs. Common in rich pastures. ( Cryptogamia — Filices.) Cibotium billarderia, Tree Fern An elegant growing umbrageous tree, from 15 to 20 feet high. By the sides of creeks, in the middle regions of the Dandenong and Gipps Land Ranges. ( Hexandria — Monogynia.) Chorizandra sphserocephela, Round-headed Rush Common rush, used for making rush candles. ( Triandria — Monogynia,) Cladium junceum. Rushy Sedge Ditto filium, Slender ditto Plants growing in marshy grounds, of no beauty. 11 ( Octandria — Monogynia,) Correa alba, White Correa Ditto ferruginea, Rusty ditto Ditto backhousiana, Backhouse’s ditto Ditto virens, Green-flowered ditto These are elegant growing plants, mostly found in high situations, with pretty pendulant tubular blossoms. Rich black soil is the best for them. ( Pentandria — Monogynia.) Cyathodes straminea, Spreading Cyathodes Ditto glauca, Shining ditto Ditto oxycedris, Sharp-leaved ditto Ditto parviflora, Small-leaved ditto These are the pretty berry-bearing plants, so common in the middle regions of Gipps Land and Snowy Mountains. They are very hardy. ( Pentandria — Monogynia,) Cynoglossum australis, Native Hound’s Tongue, or Forget Me Not. Ditto suaveolens, Sweet-scented ditto Low-growing, sweet-scented herbaceous plants. Common in loamy soil. ( Pentandria — Monogynia) Pittosporum bicolor, Two-coloured Pittosporum Handsome plant, growing to the size of a small tree on mountains. ( D idynamia — Angiospermia. ) Euphrazia scabra. Native Eyebright Ditto formosa, Handsome ditto Ditto alpina, Alpine ditto. These are mostly annuals, of great beauty, in peaty soils. ( Decandria — Monogynia. ,) Gaultheria hispida. Wax Cluster This is a straggling plant, of great beauty, on mountains. {D idynamia — Gymnospermia,) Ajuga australis. Native Bugle Flower Common blue flowering herbaceous dwarf plant, common on pasture lands near Melbourne ( Tetrandria — Monogynia.) 168 Lomatia tinctoria, Dyer’s Lomatia This is a handsome plant from 2 to 3 feet high, having clusters of white blossoms, which are fragrant. ( Pentandria — Digynia. ) Gentiana montana, Mountain Gentian Loamy soil, white bell or cup-like blossoms. ( Gynandria — Monandria. ) Stylidium armeria, Thrift-leaved Jack-in-a-box Ditto graminea, Grass-like ditto Ditto umbellata, Umbelled ditto Any soil. The stigma, or female part of the plant, is highly sensitive, and when touched with the hand jumps over to the opposite side of the blossom or calyx. This singular feature affords a fund of amusement to the aborigines, who are, generally speaking, fond of, and have a name for many of the plants growing in their own territories. Diplarhcena morca, Morea-flowered Diplarhoena A common iris flowered plant. ( Decandria — Monogynia. Diilwynnia sericea, Silky Dillwynnia Dillwynnia ericifolia. Heath-leaved ditto The plant, with clusters of small papilionaceous blossoms in heathy situations. ( Decandria — Monogynia. ) Pultnea densifolia, Dense-leaved Pultnea Sandy soil. Ditto comosa. Tufted ditto ( Didynamia — Angiospermia. ) Mimulus repens. Creeping Monkey Flower Wet sandy mould. ( Monadelphia — Heptandria. ) Pelargonium erodioides, Native Storksbill Ditto striata, Striped ditto Banks of the Yarra Yarra and Plenty Rivers. ( Icosandria — Digynia.) Mesembraanthemum CEquilateralis, Fig Mary-gold or Pigs Faces Common on the coast, and the leaves and fruit are eaten by the natives with their fish in lieu of salt. ( Syngenesia ASqualis. ) Ozothomanus speciosus, Handsome Ozothamnus Ditto rosmarinifolius, Rosemary-leaved ditto Ditto ferruginea, Rusty-leaved ditto Ditto montana, Mountain ditto Tall handsome growing genus of shrubs on the base of mountains tains near Mr Clowe’s station, Dandenong. ( Syngenesia Supurfluece.) Senecio, Groundsel (several species) Any soil. ( Pentandria — Monogynia. ) Viola betonicifolia, Native Violet Ditto henderacea, Ivy-leaved ditto Moist soil. ( Hexandiia — Triginia. ) Anguilleria uniflora, One-flowered Anguilleria Sandy soil. The little star of Bethlehem bulb. Common on the hills around Melbourne and elsewhere. ( Pentandria — Monogynia. ) Epaciis foveolata Coccinea, Scarlet Native Heath Ditto ditto Alba, White ditto ditto These are the pretty red and white pyramidal-growing plants, called native heaths, and are common near Brighton and Dandenong. Plantago hispida, Hispid Plantain or Ribb Grass Ditto carnosa, Fleshy ditto Rich soil. ( JDecandria — Digynia. ) Daviesia multiflora, Many-flowered Daviesia Same character as Pultnese. Ditto latifolia, Native Hop Styphelia adscendens, Decumbent Styphplia ( Pentandria — Monogynia. ) Sprengelea incarnata, Pink Sprengelia ( Polyandria — Polygynia. ) Ranunculus lappacea. Burred Crowsfoot Ditto nana, Dwarf ditto Buttercups of the colonies. ( Gynandria — Monandria.) Pterostylus cuculata, Hooded Orches Common at the roots of gum trees. ( Icosandria — Monogynia. ) Cryptocarya glaucescens, Sassafraz Tree An highly ornamental conical growing tree. 14 In removing trees and plants from the bush, an entire ball should be obtained, if possible; where, however, this is not to be effected in loose soil, the next thing to be observed is to take them up without destroying or bruising their roots. Immediately after taking up they should be placed out of the influence of the wind or sun until they are replanted. In planting, the ground should be as much pulverised as possible, spread the roots during the operation of planting, shaking the mould among them gently, and finish by treading the soil gently with the foot. If the weather is dry, a little water may be given at the time of planting, and continued tinued alternate evenings until the plants are established. METHODS OF CULTIVATING, IN VICTORIA, CERTAIN EUROPEAN FLOWERS, ON RAISING SEEDLING RANUNCULSES. First. —The flowers which are to be impregnated are those which have good properties and produce pericarps, especially the followi
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  • Ferguson, J.A. Bibliography of Australia, 7661
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