Caladenia caesarea subsp. transiens

Caladenia caesarea subsp. transiens

Caladenia caesarea subsp. transiens

Conservation status

Priority One — Poorly Known Taxa (DEC)

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Plantae

(unranked):
Angiosperms

(unranked):
Monocots

Order:
Asparagales

Family:
Orchidaceae

Genus:
Caladenia

Species:
C. caesarea

Subspecies:
C. c. subsp. transiens

Trinomial name

Caladenia caesarea subsp. transiens
Hopper & A.P.Br.

Caladenia caesarea subsp. transiens, commonly known as the dwarf mustard spider orchid, is a plant in the orchid family Orchidaceae and is endemic to the south-west of Western Australia. It has a single spreading, hairy leaf and up to three small lemon-yellow flowers with red stripes. It is only known from a single small population near the town of Williams.

Contents

1 Description
2 Taxonomy and naming
3 Distribution and habitat
4 Conservation
5 References

Description[edit]
Caladenia caesarea subsp. transiens is a terrestrial, perennial, deciduous, herb with an underground tuber and a single erect, hairy leaf 10–15 cm (4–6 in) long and about 3 mm (0.1 in) wide. There are up to three lemon-yellow flowers borne on a stem 20–30 cm (8–10 in) high and each flower is 8–10 cm (3–4 in) long and 5–7 cm (2–3 in) wide. The lateral sepals and petals spread widely. The labellum is lemon-yellow coloured with brownish-red stripes, projects prominently with a curled tip, has an irregularly serrated edge and two rows of shiny yellow calli along its centre. Flowering occurs between September and October and is followed by a non-fleshy, dehiscent capsule containing a large number of seeds.[1][2][3]
Taxonomy and naming[edit]
Caladenia caesarea was first formally described by Karel Domin in 1912 and given the name Caladenia filamentosa subsp. caesarea. Domin’s description was published in Journal of the Linnean Society, Botany[4][5] but in 1989 Mark Clements and Stephen Hopper raised it to species status.[6][7] In 2001 Hopper and Andrew Brown described three subspecies, including subspecies transiens and the descriptions were published in Nuytsia.[8] The epithet (transiens) alludes to the shape of the labellum which is intermediate between that of Caladenia filamentosa and the other subspecies of Caladenia caesarea.[1]
Distribution and habitat[edit]
Dwarf mustard spider orchid only occurs near Williams in the Jarrah Forest biogeographic region where it grows under dense rock sheoak and
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