Cedar Glade Bibliography, with Particular Reference to Middle Tennessee

Cedar Glade Bibliography, with Particular Reference to Middle Tennessee

General Overview

  • Baskin, J. M., C. C. Baskin, and E. W. Chester. 1994. The Big Barrens Region of Kentucky and Tennessee: further observations and considerations. Castanea 59: 226-254
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1999. Cedar glades of the southeastern United States. Pp. 206-219 In: Savannas, barrens, and rock outcrop plant communities of North America. Edited by R. C. Anderson, J. S. Fralish, and J. M. Baskin. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 2004. History of the use of “cedar glades” and other descriptive terms for vegetation on rocky limestone soils in the central basin of Tennessee. Botanical Review 70: 403-424
  • Harper, R. M. 1926. The cedar glades of Middle Tennessee. Ecology 7: 48-54.
    Quarterman, E. 1989. Structure and dynamics of the limestone cedar glade communities in Tennessee. Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 64: 155-158.
  • Quarterman, E., M. P. Burbanck, and D. J. Shure. 1993. Rock outcrop communities: limestone, sandstone, and granite. Pp. 35-86 In: Biodiversity of the southeastern United States: upland terrestrial communities. Edited by W. H. Martin, S. G. Boyce, and A. C. Echternacht. John Wiley & Sons, New York.
  • Ware, S. 2002. Rock outcrop plant communities (glades) in the Ozarks: a synthesis. Southwestern Naturalist 47: 585-597.

Vascular Plant Floristics, Vegetation History and Ecology, and Ecosystem Dynamics

  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1975. The cedar glade flora of Bullitt County, Kentucky. 
    Castanea 40:184-190.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1975. Additions to the herbaceous flora of the Middle Tennessee cedar glades. Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 50: 25-26.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1977. An undescribed cedar glade community in Middle Tennessee. Castanea 42: 140-145.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1978. Plant ecology of cedar glades in the Big Barren Region of Kentucky. Rhodora 80: 545-557.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1986. Distribution and geographical/evolutionary relationships of cedar glade endemics in southeastern United States. Association of Southeastern Biologists Bulletin 33: 138-154.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1995. A floristic plant ecology study of the limestone glades of northern Alabama. Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club 122: 226-242.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1996. The Grindelia lanceolata plant community type in cedar glades of the Central Basin of Tennessee. Castanea 62: 339-347.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1996. Bessey Picklesimer’s little-known quantitative study on the vegetation of a cedar glade in the Central Basin of Tennessee. Castanea 61: 25-37.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 2000. Vegetation of limestone and dolomite glades in the Ozarks and midwest regions of the United States. Annuals of the Missouri Botanical Garden 87: 286-294.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 2003. The vascular flora of cedar glades of the southeastern United States and its phytogeographical relationships. Journal of the Torrey Botanical Society 130: 101-118.
  • Baskin, J. M., E. Quarterman, and C. Caudle. 1968. Preliminary check-list of the herbaceous vascular plants of cedar glades. Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 43: 65-71.
  • Bridges, E. L. and S. L. Orzell. 1986. Distribution patterns of the non-endemic flora of Middle Tennessee limestone glades. Association of Southeastern Biologists Bulletin 33: 155-166.
  • Delcourt, H. R., P. A. Delcourt, G. R. Wilkins, and E. N. Smith, Jr. 1986. Vegetational history of the cedar glades regions of Tennessee, Kentucky, and Missouri during the past 30,000 years. Association of Southeastern Biologists Bulletin 33: 128-137.
  • Dubois, J. D. 1993. Biological dinitrogen fixation in two cedar glade communities of Middle Tennessee. Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 68: 101-105.
  • Freeman, C. P. 1933. Ecology of the cedar glade vegetation near Nashville Tennessee. Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 8: 143-228.
  • Klippel, W. E. and P. W. Parmalee. 1982. Diachronic variation in insectivores from Cheek Bend Cave and environmental change in the midsouth. Paleobiology 8: 447-458.
  • Lawless, P. J., J. M. Baskin, and C. C. Baskin. 2004. The floristic ecology of xeric limestone prairies in Kentucky, and a comparison to limestone cedar glades and deep-soil barrens. Sida 21: 1055-1079.
  • Lawless, P. J., Baskin, J.M. and Baskin, C.C. 2006. Scale-Dependent Classification of Xeric Limestone Prairies: Annual or Perennial Grasslands? Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden 93: . 455-464.
  • Quarterman, E. 1950. Ecology of cedar glades. I. Distribution of glade flora in Tennessee. Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club 77: 1-9.
  • Quarterman, E. 1950. Major plant communities of Tennessee cedar glades. Ecology 31: 234-254.
  • Quarterman, E. 1973. Allelopathy in cedar glade plant communities. Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 48: 147-150.
  • Somers, P., L. R. Smith, P. B. Hamel, and E. L. Bridges. 1986. Preliminary analyses of plant communities and seasonal changes in cedar glades of Middle Tennessee. Association of Southeastern Biologists Bulletin 33: 178-192.
  • Van Horn, G. S. 1980. Additions to the cedar glade flora of northwest Georgia. Castanea 45: 134-137.


Vascular Plant Species Biology – General

  • Baskauf, C. J. 2001. Examining rarity through comparisons with widespread congeners: a genetic and ecophysiological example from limestone glade endemics. Castanea 66: 126-133.
  • Baskin, J.M and Baskin, C.C. 2005. Ecology of two geographically restricted Astragalus species (Fabaceae), A. bibullatus and A. tennesseensis, of the eastern United States. Brittonia 57(4), 2005, pp. 345-353.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1981. Photosynthetic pathways indicated by leaf anatomy in fourteen summer annuals of cedar glades. Photosynthetica 15: 205-209.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1985. Photosynthetic pathway in 14 southeastern cedar glade endemics, as revealed by leaf anatomy. American Midland Naturalist 114: 205-208.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1985. Life cycle ecology of annual plant species of cedar glades of southeastern United States. Pp. 371-398 In: The population structure of vegetation. Edited by J. White. Dr W. Junk Publishers, Dordrecht.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin 1989. Cedar glade endemics in Tennessee and a review of their autecology. Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 64: 61-74.
  • Eickmeier, W. G. 1986. The distribution of photosynthetic pathways among cedar glade plants. Association of Southeastern Biologists Bulletin 33: 200-205.
  • Hemmerly, T. E. and E. Quarterman. 1978. Optimum conditions for the germination of seeds of cedar glade plants: a review. Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 53: 7-11.

Endemic Plant – Pyne’s groundplum (Astragulus bibullatus)

  • Baskauf, C. J. and S. Snapp. 1998. Population genetics of the cedar-glade endemic Astragalus bibullatus (Fabaceae) using isozymes. Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden 85: 90-96.
  • Baskin, J.M and Baskin, C.C. 2005. Ecology of two geographically restricted Astragalus species (Fabaceae), A. bibullatus and A. tennesseensis, of the eastern United States. Brittonia 57(4), 2005, pp. 345-353.
  • Morris, A. B., R. S. Baucom, and M. B. Cruzan. 2002. Stratified anyalysis of the soil seed bank in the cedar glade endemic Astragalus bibullatus: evidence for historical changes in genetic structure. American Journal of Botany 89: 29-36.

Endemic Plant – Tennessee milk-vetch (Astragalus tennesseensis)

  • Baskin, C. C. and E. Quarterman. 1969. Germination requirements of seeds of Astragalus tennesseensis. Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club 96: 315-321.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1981. A contribution to the ecological life cycle of Astragalus tennesseensis. Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 56: 4-6.
  • Webb, D. H. and J. M. Baskin. 1992. Distribution and status of Astragalus tennesseensis Fabaceae) in Alabama. Sida 15: 97-103.

Endemic Plant – Leafy prairie-clover (Dalea foliosa)

  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1967. Petalostemon floiosus in Alabama. Rhodora 69: 383-384.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1973. The past and present geographical distribution of Petalostemon foliosus and notes on its ecology. Rhodora 75: 132-140.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1998. Greenhouse and laboratory studies on the ecological life cycle of Dalea foliosa (Fabaceae), a federal endangered species. Natural Areas Journal 18: 54-62.

Endemic Plant – Gattinger’s prairie-clover (Dalea gattingeri)

  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1984. On the historical occurrence of two cedar glade endemics in Alabama, and a discussion of Mohr’s yellow-flowered Leavenworthia. Castanea 49:167-171.
  • Turner, B. H. and E. Quarterman. 1975. Allelochemic effects of Petalostemon gattingeri on the distribution of Arenaria patula in cedar glades. Ecology 56: 924-932.
  • Walker, S. A. 1969. Cytological and chromatographic evidence for interspecific hybridization in Petalostemon. Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden 56: 261-267. 

Endemic Plant – Carolina larkspur (Delphinium carolinianum ssp. calciphilum)

  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1968. Germination and dormancy in cedar glade plants. 2. Delphinium virescens. Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 43: 115-116. 
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1974. Phenology of Delphinium virescens in relation to caloric, lipid, and ash contents of the roots. Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club 101: 350-354.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1974. Some aspects of the autecology of prairie larkspur (Delphinium virescens) in Tennessee cedar glades. American Midland Naturalist 92: 58-71.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1976. Delphinium virescens in Alabama. Rhodora 78: 554-555.

Endemic Plant – Tennessee coneflower (Echinacea tennesseensis)

  • Baskauf, C. J. and W. G. Eickmeier. 1994. Comparative ecophysiology of a rare and a widespread species of Echinacea (Asteraceae). American Journal of Botany 81: 958-964.
  • Baskauf, C. J., D. E. McCauley, and W. G. Eickmeier. 1994. Genetic analysis of a rare and a widespread species of Echinacea (Asteraceae). Evolution 48: 180-188.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1982. Effects of vernalization and photoperiod on flowering in Echinacea tennesseensis, and endangered species. Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 57: 53- 56. 
  • Baskin, J. M., K. M. Snyder, and C. C. Baskin. 1993. Nomenclatural history and taxonomic status of Echinacea angustifolia, E. pallida, and E. tennesseensis (Asteraceae). Sida 15: 597-604.
  • Baskin, J. M., K. M. Snyder, J. L. Walck, and C. C. Baskin. 1997. The comparative autecology of endemic, globally-rare, and geographically-widespread common plant species: three case studies. Southwestern Naturalist 42: 384-399.
  • Binnis, S. E., B. R. Baum, and J. T. Arnason. 2002. A taxonomic revision of Echinacea (Asteraceae: Heliantheae). Systematic Botany 27: 610-632.
  • Drew, M. B. and E. E. C. Clebsch. 1995. Studies on the endangered Echinacea tennesseensis (Asteraceae): plant community and demographic analysis. Castanea 60: 60-69.
  • Hemmerly, T. E. 1986. Life history strategy of the highly endemic cedar glade species Echinacea tennesseensis. Association of Southeastern Biologists Bulletin 33: 193-199.
  • Snyder, K. M., J. M. Baskin, and C. C. Baskin. 1994. Comparative ecology of the narrow endemic Echinacea tennesseensis and two geographically widespread congeners: relative competitive ability and growth characteristics. International Journal of Plant Sciences 155: 57-65.
  • Quarterman, E. and T. E. Hemmerly. 1971. Rediscovery of Echinacea tennesseensis (Beadle) Small. Rhodora 73: 304-305.
  • Walck, J. L., T. E. Hemmerly, and S. N. Hidayati. 2002. The endangered Tennessee purple coneflower, Echinacea tennesseensis (Asteraceae): its ecology and conservation. Native Plants Journal 3: 54-64.

Endemic Plant – Gladecresses (Leavenworthia spp.)

  • Baskin, C. C. and J. M. Baskin. 1968. The germination pattern of three winter annuals. Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club 95: 331-335.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1971. Germination of winter annuals in July and survival of the seedlings. Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club 98: 272-276.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1971. Germination ecology and adaptation to habitat in Leavenworthia spp.(Cruciferae). American Midland Naturalist 85: 22-35.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1972. Influence of germination date on survival and seed production in a natural population of Leavenworthia stylosa. American Midland Naturalist 88: 318-323.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1972. The ecological life cycle of the cedar glade endemic Leavenworthia exigua var. exigua. Canadian Journal of Botany 50: 1711-1723.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1972. A contribution to the ecological life cycle of Leavenworthia stylosa. Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 47: 91-93.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1973. Leavenworthia exigua var. lutea in Tennessee cedar glades. Castanea 38: 195-196.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1976. Evidence for metabolic adaptation to flooding in Leavenworthis uniflora. Journal of Chemical Ecology 2: 441-447.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1977. Leavenworthia torulosa Gray: an endangered plant species in Kentucky. Castanea 42: 15-17.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1978. The rarity of Leavenworthia uniflora, with special reference to its occurrence in Kentucky. Castanea 43: 54-57.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1981. Geographical distribution and notes on the ecology of the rare endemic Leavenworthia exigua var. laciniata. Castanea 46: 243-247.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1984. On the historical occurrence of two cedar glade endemics in Alabama, and a discussion of Mohr’s yellow-flowered Leavenworthia. Castanea 49: 167-171.
  • Cranfill, R., J. M. Baskin, and M. E. Medley. 1985. Taxonomy, distribution and rarity status of Leavenworthia and Lesquerella (Brassicaceae) in Kentucky. Sida 11: 189-199.
  • Rollins, R. C. 1963. The evolution and systematics of Leavenworthia (Cruciferae). Contributions from the Gray Herbarium of Harvard University No. 192: 1-98.
  • Zager, R. D., E. Quarterman, and E. D. Waits. 1971. Seed dormancy and germination in Leavenworthia stylosa (Cruciferae) Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 46: 98-101.

Endemic Plant – Gettinger’s lobelia (Lobelia appendiculata var. gattingeri)

  • Baskin, C. C. and J. M. Baskin. 1968. Germination and dormancy in cedar glade plants. 3. Lobelia gattingeri. Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 43: 116-117.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1979. The ecological life cycle of the cedar glade endemic Lobelia gattingeri. Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club 106: 176-181.

Endemic Plant – Softhair marbleseed (Onosmodium molle ssp. molle)

  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1983. The historical geographical distribution of Onosmodium molle Michx. subsp. molle (Boraginaceae). Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club 110: 73-76.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1991. An eight-year greenhouse germination study of the cedar glade endemic Onosmodium molle subsp. molle. Natural Areas Journal 11: 190-192.

Endemic Plant – Lyreleaf bladderpod (Paysonia lyrata)

  • Al-Shehbaz, I. A. and S. L. O’Kane, Jr. 2002. Paysonia, a new genus segregated from Lesquerella (Brassicaceae). Novon 12: 379-381.
  • Baskin, C. C. and J. M. Baskin. 2000. Seed germination ecology of Lesquerella lyrata Rollins (Brassicaceae), a federally threatened winter annual. Natural Areas Journal 20: 159-165.
  • Salywon, A. M., D. A. Dierig, J. P. Rebman, and D. J. de Rodríguez. 2005. Evaluation of new Lesquerella and Physaria (Brassicaceae) oilseed germplasm. American Journal of Botany 92: 53-62.

Endemic Plant – Nashville breadroot (Pediomelum subacaule)

  • Baskin, J. M. 1969. Leakage of amino acids and amides from seeds of Psoralea subacaulis during imbibition. Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club 96: 401-406.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1990. Temperature relations for bud growth in the root geophyte Pediomelum subacaule and ecological implications. Botanical Gazette 151: 506-509.
  • Baskin, J. M. and E. Quarterman. 1968. Light relations of Psoralea subacaulis T. and G. Ecology 49: 571-573. 
  • Baskin, J. M. and E. Quarterman. 1970. Autecological studies of Psoralea subacaulis. American Midland Naturalist 84: 376-397.
  • Baskin, J. M. and J. T. Murrell. 1968. Presence of psoralen in the roots, leaves, and flowers of Psoralea subaculis (Leguminosae). Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 43: 25-26.
  • Baskin, J. M., C. J. Ludlow, T. M. Harris, and F. T. Wolf. 1967. Psoralen, an inhibitor in the seeds of Psoralea subacaulis (Leguminosae). Phytochemistry 6: 1209-1213.

Endemic Plant – Glade scorpionweed (Phacelia dubia var. interior)

  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1978. Role of temperature in the regulation of the life cycle of the winter annual Phacelia dubia var. dubia in Tennessee cedar glades. Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 53: 118-120.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1971. Germination ecology of Phacelia dubia var. dubia in Tennessee glades. American Journal of Botany 58: 98-104.
  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1971. Germination of winter annuals in July and survival of the seedlings. Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club 98: 272-276.

Endemic Plant – Limestone fameflower (Talinum calcaricum)

  • Baskin, J. M. and C. C. Baskin. 1991. Ecological significance of small leaves in the cedar glade endemic Talinum calcaricum. Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 66: 115-116.
  • Murdy, W. H. and M. E. B. Carter. 2001. Speciation in Talinum calcaricum in the southeastern United States. Castanea 66: 145-153.
  • Ware, S. 1967. A new Talinum (Partulacaceae) from the cedar glades of middle Tennessee. Rhodora 69: 466-475.
  • Ware, S. 1969. Ecological role of Talinum (Portulacacaeae) in cedar glade vegetation. Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club 96: 163-175.
  • Ware, S. 1972. Growth and dormancy in Talinum rhizomes. Ecology 53: 1195-1199.
  • Ware, S. 1993. Control of daily flowering time in Talinum (Portulacaceae). Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 68: 119-121.
  • Ware, S. and G. Pinion. 1990. Substrate adaptation in rock outcrop plants: eastern United States Talinum (Portulacaceae). Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club 117: 284-290.
  • Ware, S. and E. Quarterman. 1969. Seed germination in cedar glade Talinum calcaricum. Ecology 50: 137- 140.

Endemic Plant – Running Glade Clover (Trifolium calcarium)

  • Collins, J. L. and T. F. Wieboldt. 1992. Trifolium calcaricum (Fabaceae), a new clover from limestone barrens of eastern United States. Castanea 57: 282-286.
  • Taylor, N. L., J. M. Gllett, J. J. N. Campbell, and S. Berger. 1994. Crossing and morphological relationships among native clovers of eastern North America. Crop Science 34: 1097-1100.
  • Quesenberry, K. H., N. M. Call, D. E. Moon, and R. A. Dunn. 1997. Response of native eastern North American Trifolium spp. to root-knot nematodes. Crop Science 37: 270-274.

Protists, Lichens, and Bryophytes

  • Mahr, W. P. and P. M. Mathis. 1981. Foliose and fruticose lichens of the cedar glades in Stones River National Battlefield Park (Rutherford County, Tennessee). Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 56: 66-67.
  • Martin, E. C. and R. E. Sharp. 1983. Soil protozoa from a cedar glade in Rutherford County, Tennessee. Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 58: 31-36.
  • Quarterman, E. 1947. A preliminary survey of the bryophytes of two cedar glades. Bryologist 50: 377-380.
  • Quarterman, E. 1949. Ecology of cedar glades. III. Corticolous bryophytes. Bryologist 52: 153-165.
  • Quarterman, E. 1956. Contribution to our knowledge of Pleurochaete squarrosa in North America. Bryologist 59: 179-182.
  • Rosing, W. C. 2004. Myxomycetes of Cedars of Lebanon State Park, Wilson County, Tennessee. Castanea 69: 226-230.

Animals

  • Jordan, O. R. 1986. The herpetofauna of the Cedars of Lebanon State Park, Forest, and Natural Area. Association of Southeastern Biologists Bulletin 33: 206-215.
  • Jordan, O. R., J. S. Garton, and R. F. Ellis. 1968. The amphibians and reptiles of a middle Tennessee cedar glade. Journal of the Tennessee Academy of Science 43: 72-78.
  • Meyer, A. M. 1937. An ecological study of cedar glade invertebrates near Nashville, Tennessee. Ecological Monographs 7: 403-443.