All Shops

Go to British Wildlife

6 issues per year 84 pages per issue Subscription only

British Wildlife is the leading natural history magazine in the UK, providing essential reading for both enthusiast and professional naturalists and wildlife conservationists. Published six times a year, British Wildlife bridges the gap between popular writing and scientific literature through a combination of long-form articles, regular columns and reports, book reviews and letters.

Subscriptions from £25 per year

Conservation Land Management

4 issues per year 44 pages per issue Subscription only

Conservation Land Management (CLM) is a quarterly magazine that is widely regarded as essential reading for all who are involved in land management for nature conservation, across the British Isles. CLM includes long-form articles, events listings, publication reviews, new product information and updates, reports of conferences and letters.

Subscriptions from £18 per year
Tap cross to close filters
Best of Winter 2018Handbook of the Bees of the British Isles (2-Volume Set)Order your free copy of our 2018 equipment catalogueBritish Wildlife
You are currently shopping in  Academic & Professional Books .
Sort by

Flora of Pan-Himalaya

The Pan-Himalayas (the Himalayas and adjacent regions) forms a natural geographic unit, from the Wakhan Corridor and northeastern Hindu Kush eastwards to the Hengduan Mountains via Karakorum and the Himalayas. This region covers the northeastern corner of Afghanistan, northern Pakistan, northern India, Nepal, Bhutan, northern Myanmar, and southwest China (S Tibet, SE Qinghai, SE Gansu, W Sichuan and NW Yunnan). The Flora of Pan-Himalaya will be published in 50 volumes (ca. 80 books), with large families divided into two to seven parts. The publication schedule will be based on the availability of manuscripts. The classification systems used in this Flora will reflect current understanding of phylogenetic relationships of the plant groups. The APG III system will be adopted for angiosperms, and up-to-date phylogenetic systems of gymnosperms, ferns and lycophytes will also be reflected in treating these groups.

The plan for publication is as follows:

Volume 1 Introduction
Volume 2-4 Pteridophyta (Ferns) 59 families
Volume 5 (Gymnospermae, 9 families)
Volume 6 1. Nymphaceae, 2. Schisandraceae (including Illiciaceae), 3. Chloranthaceae, 4. Saururaceae, 5. Piperaceae, 6. Aristolochiaceae, 7. Myristicaceae, 8. Magnoliaceae, 9. Annonaceae, 10. Calycanthaceae, 11. Hernandiaceae, 12. Lauraceae
Volume 7 13. Acoraceae, 14. Araceae (including Lemnaceae), 15. Tofieldiaceae, 16. Alismataceae, 17. Butomaceae, 18. Hydrocharitaceae (including Najadaceae), 19. Scheuchzeriaceae, 20. Juncaginaceae (including Lilaeaceae), 21. Potamogetonaceae (including Zannichelliaceae), 22. Nartheciaceae (including Aletris L., originally in Liliaceae), 23. Burmanniaceae, 24. Dioscoreaceae (including Taccaceae), 25. Velloziaceae (including Acanthochlamydaceae), 26. Stemonaceae, 27. Pandanaceae
Volume 8 28. Melanthiaceae (including Trilliaceae), 29. Colchicaceae, 30. Smilacaceae, 31. Liliaceae
Volume 9 32. Orchidaceae
Volume 10 33. Hypoxidaceae, 34. Iridaceae, 35. Xanthorrhoeaceae (including Asphodelaceae), 36. Amaryllidaceae (including Alliaceae), 37. Asparagaceae(including Agavaceae, Ruscaceae)
Volume 11 38. Arecaceae (Palmae), 39. Commelinaceae, 40. Pontederiaceae, 41. Musaceae, 42. Cannaceae 43. Marantaceae, 44. Costaceae, 45. Zingiberaceae, 46. Typhaceae (including Sparganiaceae), 47. Bromeliaceae, 48. Xyridaceae, 49. Eriocaulaceae, 50. Juncaceae,
Volume 12 51. Cyperaceae
Volume 13 52. Poaceae
Volume 14 53. Ceratophyllaceae, 54. Eupteleaceae, 55. Papaveraceae
Volume 15 (201) 56. Circaeasteraceae, 57. Lardizabalaceae (including Sargentodoxaceae), 58. Menispermaceae, 59.Berberidaceae
Volume 16 60. Ranunculaceae, 61. Sabiaceae, 62. Platanaceae, 63. Proteaceae, 64. Trochodendraceae (including Tetracentraceae) 65. Buxaceae
Volume 17 66. Dilleniaceae, 67. Paeoniaceae, 68. Hamamelidaceae, 69. Cercidiphyllaceae, 70. Daphniphyllaceae, 71. Iteaceae, 72. Grossulariaceae, 73. Saxifragaceae
Volume 18 74. Crassulaceae, 75. Haloragaceae, 76. Vitaceae (including Leeaceae), 77. Zygophyllaceae (including Balanitaceae)
Volume 19 78. Fabaceae, 79. Polygalaceae
Volume 20 80. Rosaceae
Volume 21 81. Elaeagnaceae, 82. Rhamnaceae, 83. Ulmaceae, 84. Cannabaceae, 85. Moraceae
Volume 22 86. Urticaceae
Volume 23 87. Fagaceae, 88. Myricaceae, 89. Juglandaceae, 90. Betulaceae (including Corylaceae), 91. Coriariaceae, 92. Cucurbitaceae, 93. Tetramelaceae, 94. Datiscaceae, 95. Begoniaceae
Volume 24 96. Celastraceae (including Parnassiaceae), 97. Connaraceae, 98. Oxalidaceae, 99. Elaeocarpaceae
Volume 25 100. Pandaceae, 101. Rhizophoraceae, 102. Erythroxylaceae, 103. Rafflesiaceae, 104. Euphorbiaceae, 105. Ochnaceae, 106. Elatinaceae, 107. Malpighiaceae, 108. Passifloraceae
Volume 26 109. Salicaceae (including Flacourtiaceae), 110. Violaceae, 111. Linaceae, 112. Clusiaceae (including Guttiferae), 113. Podostemonaceae, 114. Hypericaceae
Volume 27 115. Geraniaceae, 116. Combretaceae, 117. Lythraceae, 118. Onagraceae, 119. Myrtaceae, 120. Melastomataceae, 121. Staphyleaceae, 122. Stachyuraceae
Volume 28 123. Biebersteiniaceae, 124. Burseraceae, 125. Anacardiaceae, 126. Sapindaceae (including Aceraceae, Hippocastanaceae) 127. Rutaceae, 128. Simaroubaceae, 129. Meliaceae, 130. Dipentodontaceae
Volume 29 131. Malvaceae Thymelaeaceae, 132. Cistaceae, 133. Dipterocarpaceae, 134. Tropaeolaceae, 135. Moringaceae, 136. Caricaceae, 137. Resedaceae, 138. Capparaceae
Volume 30 139. Brassicaceae (Cruciferae)
Volume 31 140. Balanophoraceae, 141. Olacaceae, 142. Opiliaceae, 143. Santalaceae (including Viscaceae), 144. Loranthaceae, 145. Frankeniaceae, 146. Tamaricaceae, 147. Plumbaginaceae
Volume 32 148. Polygonaceae, 149. Droseraceae
Volume 33 150. Caryophyllaceae
Volume 34 151. Amaranthaceae (including Chenopodiaceae), 152. Aizoaceae, 153. Phytolaccaceae, 154. Nyctaginaceae, 155.Basellaceae, 156. Portulacaceae, 157. Cactaceae, 158. Cornaceae(including Alangiaceae, Nyssaceae), 159. Hydrangeaceae, 160. Balsaminaceae, 161. Polemoniaceae, 162. Lecythidaceae, 163. Sladeniaceae, 164. Sapotaceae, 165. Ebenaceae
Volume 35 166. Primulaceae (including Maesaceae, Myrsinaceae), 167. Theaceae, 168. Symplocaceae, 169. Diapensiaceae, 170. Styracaceae, 171. Actinidiaceae (including Saurauiaceae), 172. Clethraceae
Volume 36 173. Ericaceae (including Monotropaceae, Pyrolaceae)
Volume 37 174. Icacinaceae, 175. Eucommiaceae, 176. Rubiaceae (including Theligonaceae)
Volume 38 177. Gentianaceae
Volume 39 178. Loganiaceae, 179. Apocynaceae (including Asclepiadaceae)
Volume 40 180. Boraginaceae (including Cordiaceae, Hydrophyllaceae)
Volume 41 181. Convolvulaceae, 182. Solanaceae, 183. Sphenocleaceae
Volume 42 184. Carlemanniaceae, 185. Oleaceae, 186. Gesneriaceae, 187. Plantaginaceae (including Callitrichaceae, Hippuridaceae)
Volume 43 188. Scrophulariaceae (excluding Pedicularis), 189. Linderniaceae (originally in Scrophulariaceae), 190. Pedaliaceae
Volume 44 191. Lamiaceae (Labiatae)
Volume 45 192. Phrymaceae, 193. Orobanchaceae (including Pedicularis)
Volume 46 194. Lentibulariaceae, 195. Acanthaceae, 196. Bignoniaceae, 197. Verbenaceae
Volume 47 198. Helwingiaceae, 199. Aquifoliaceae, 200. Campanulaceae, 201. Menyanthaceae
Volume 48 202. Asteraceae (Compositae)
Volume 49 203. Adoxaceae (including Sambucaceae), 204. Caprifoliaceae (including Dipsacaceae, Linnaeaceae, Morinaceae, Valerianaceae), 205. Pittosporaceae, 206. Araliaceae
Volume 50 207. Apiaceae (Umbelliferae)