e-Learning portal for Arctic Biology

2.3.9 Bryophyte references

  1. Abbott, R. J. and Brochmann, C. 2003. History and evolution of the arctic flora: in the footsteps of Eric Hultén. Molecular Ecology, 12: 299-313. https://doi.org/10.1046/j.1365-294X.2003.01731.x
  2. Atherton, I. D. M., Bosanquet, S. D. S. and Llawley, M. 2010. Mosses and liverworts of Britain and Ireland: A field guide. British Bryological Society, United Kingdom. Cambridge University Press.
  3. Beringer, J., Lynch, A. H., Chapin, F. S., Mack, M. and Bonan, G.B. 2001. The representation of arctic soils in the land surface model: The importance of mosses. Journal of Climate, 14: 3324-3335. https://doi.org/10.1175/2010EI315.1
  4. Budke, J. M., Bernard, E. C., Gray, D. J., Huttunen, S., Piechulla, B. and Trigano, R. N. 2018. Introduction to the special issue on bryophytes. Critical Reviews in Plant Sciences, 37 (2-3):102-112. https://doi.org/10.1080/07352689.2018.1482396
  5. CAFF 2013 a. Species Diversity in the Arctic. In: Arctic Biodiversity Assessment 2013. Chapter 2, pp 68-77. https://www.caff.is/assessment-series/arctic-biodiversity-assessment/207-arctic-biodiversity-assessment-2013-chapter-2-species-diversity-in-the-arctic
  6. CAFF 2013 b. Plants. In: Arctic Biodiversity Assessment 2013. Chapter 9, pp. 260-301. https://www.caff.is/assessment-series/arctic-biodiversity-assessment/214-arctic-biodiversity-assessment-2013-chapter-9-plants
  7. CAFF 2010. Arctic biodiversity trends 2010 – selected indicators of change, CAFF, International Secretariat, Akureyri, Iceland. https://www.caff.is/assessment-series/162-arctic-biodiversity-trends-2010-selected-indicators-of-change
  8. Cox, C. J., Goffinet, B., Wickett, N. J., Boles, S. B. and Shaw, A. J 2010. Moss diversity: A molecular phylogenetic analysis of genera. Phytotaxa 9: 175-195. http://dx.doi.org/10.11646/phytotaxa.9.1.10
  9. Dubiel, E. and Olech, M. 1990. Plant communities of NW Sørkapp land (Spitsbergen). In: Prace Botaniczne – Zeszyt, Vol. 21. Zeszyty Naukowe Uniwersytetu Jagiellonskiego, pp 35-73.
  10. Elmendorf, S. C., Henry, G. H. R., Hollister, R. D., Bjork, R.G. and others. 2012. Plot-scale evidence of tundra vegetation change and links to recent summer warming. Nature Climate Change 2: 453-457. https://doi.org/10.1038/nclimate1465
  11. Elvebakk, A. 1982. Geological preferences among Svalbard plants. Inter-Nord, 16: 11-31. http://nhm2.uio.no/botanisk/lav/RLL/PDF1/S38.pdf
  12. Elvebakk, A. 1994. A survey of plant associations and alliances from Svalbard. Journal of Vegetation Science, 5: 791-801. https://doi.org/10.2307/3236194
  13. Eurola, S. and Hakala, A. V. K. 1977. The bird cliff vegetation of Svalbard. Aquilo Series Botanica, 15: 1-18.
  14. Fenton, J. H. C. 1980. The rate of peat accumulation in Antarctic moss banks. Journal of Ecology, 68: 211–228. http://www.jstor.org/stable/2259252
  15. Frahm, J-P. 2012. The phytogeography of European bryophytes. Botanica Serbica, 36: 23-36. http://botanicaserbica.bio.bg.ac.rs/arhiva/pdf/2012_36_1_550_full.pdf
  16. Frisvoll, A. A. and Elvebakk, A. 1996. Bryophytes. In: Elvebakk, A. and Prestrud, P. (eds.) A catalogue of Svalbard plants, fungi, algae and cyanobacteria. pp. 57-172. Norwegian Polar Institute, Oslo. https://brage.bibsys.no/xmlui/handle/11250/173511
  17. Gerson, U. 1982. Bryophytes and invertebrates. In: Smith, A. J. E. (ed.) Bryophyte ecology. Springer Netherlands. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-94-009-5891-3_9
  18. Gjessing, Y. and Øvstedal, D. 1989. Microclimates and water budget of algae, lichens and a moss on some nunataks in Queen Maud Land. International Journal of Biometeorology, 33: 272-281. https://doi.org/10.1007/BF01051089
  19. Glime, J. M. 2007. Physiological Ecology. In: Bryophyte Ecology. Vol. 1. Ebook sponsored by Michigan Technological University and the International Association of Bryologists. https://digitalcommons.mtu.edu/bryophyte-ecology1/
  20. Goffinet, B., Shaw, A.J. (eds.) 2009. Bryophyte Biology, 2nd edition. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.
  21. Gornall, J., Jónsdóttir, I., Woodin, S. and Van der Wal, R. 2007. Arctic mosses govern below-ground environment and ecosystem processes. Oecologia, 153: 931-941. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00442-007-0785-0
  22. Grodzinska, K. and Godzik, B. 1991. Heavy metal and sulphur in mosses from southern spitsbergen. Polar Research, 9: 133-140. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1751-8369.1991.tb00609.x
  23. Hassel, K., Zechmeister, H. and Prestø, T. 2014. Mosses (Bryophyta) adn liverworts (Marchantiophyta) of the Zackenberg valley, northeast Greenland. Lindbergia, 37: 66-84. https://doi.org/10.25227/linbg.01051
  24. Hudson, J. M. G. and Henry, G. H. R. 2009. Increased plant biomass in a High Arctic heath community from 1981 to 2008, Ecology, 90: 2657-2663. https://doi.org/10.1890/09-0102.1
  25. Ickert-Bond, S. M., Murray, D. and DeChain, E. 2009. Contrasting pattern of plant distribution in Beringia. Alaska Park Science, 8: 26-32. http://myweb.facstaff.wwu.edu/dechaie/dechaine%20pdfs/Ickert-Bond-Murray-DeChaine_NPSParkScience2009.pdf
  26. Ino, Y. 1990. Field measurement of net photosynthesis of mosses at Langhovde, East Antarctica. Ecological Research, 5: 195-205. https://doi.org/10.1007/BF02346991
  27. Kallio, P. and Heinonen, S. 1973. Ecology of Rhacomitrium lanuginosum (Hedw.) Brid. Reports from the Kevo Subarctic Research Station, 10: 43-54.
  28. La Farge, C., Williams, K. H. and England, J. H. 2013. Regeneration of Little Ice Age bryophytes emerging from polar glacier with implication of totipotency in extreme environments. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (PNAS), 110: 1-6. https://doi.org/10.1073/pnas.1304199110
  29. Longton, R. E. 1988. Biology of Polar Bryophytes and Lichens. Cambridge, UK. Cambridge University Press.
  30. Marschall, M. and Proctor, M. C. F. 2004. Are bryophytes shade plants? Photosynthetic light responses and proportions of chlorophyll a, chlorophyll b and total carotenoids. Annals of Botany, 94: 593-603. https://doi.org/10.1093/aob/mch178
  31. Möller, I. 2000. Pflanzensoziologische und vegetationökologische studien in Nordwestspitzbergen. In Mitteilungen der Geographischen Gesellschaft. Band 90. Hamburg: Hamburg University.
  32. Morris, J. L., Puttick, M. N., Clark, J. W., Edwards, D. and others 2018. The timescale of early land plant evolution. Proceedings of the National Academy of Science of the United States of America (PNAS), 115 (10): E2274-E2283.
  33. Nilsen, L. and Thannheiser, D. 2013. Phytosociology of the Svalbard Archipelago including Bjørnøya and Jan Mayen. In: Walker, D. A., Breen, A. L., Raynolds, M. K. and Walker, M. D. (Eds.). pp. 81-87. Arctic Vegetation Archive (AVA) Workshop, Krakow, Poland, April 14-16, 2013. CAFF Proceedings Report 10. Akureyri, Island.
  34. Oliver, M. J., Velten, J. and Mishler, B. D. 2005. Desiccation tolerance in bryophytes: a reflection of the primitive strategy for plant survival in dehydrating habitats? Integrative and Comparative Biology, 45: 788-799. https://doi.org/10.1093/icb/45.5.788
  35. Patiño, J. and Vanderpoorten, A. 2018. Bryophyte geography. Critical Reviews in Plant Sciences, 37 (2-3): 175-209. https://doi.org/10.1080/07352689.2018.1482444
  36. Parker, G .R.1978. The diets of muskoxen and Peary Caribou on some island in the Canadian high Arctic. Canadian Wildlife Service Occasional Paper, 35: 1-21. http://publications.gc.ca/collections/collection_2018/eccc/CW69-1-35-eng.pdf
  37. Pharo, E. J. and Zartman, C. E. 2007. Bryophytes in a changing landscape: The hierarchical effects of habitat fragmentation on ecological and evolutionary processes. Biological Conservation, 135: 315-325. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.biocon.2006.10.016
  38. Proctor, M. C. F., Oliver, M. J., Wood, A. J., Alpert, P., Stark, L. R., Cleavitt, N. L., Mishler, B. D. 2007. Dessication-tolerance in bryophytes: a review. The Bryologist 110 (4): 595-621. https://doi.org/10.1639/0007-2745(2007)110[595:DIBAR]2.0.CO;2
  39. Proctor, M. C. F. and Pence, V. C. 2002. Vegetative tissues: bryophytes, vascular resurrection plants and vegetative propagules. In: Black, M. and Pritchard, H. W. (Eds.), Desiccation and survival in plants: Drying without dying. pp. 207-237. CABI Publishing, Wallingford, U.K. http://scholar.google.com
  40. Rousk, K., Sorensen, P.L., Michelsen, A. 2018. What drives biological nitrogen fixation in high arctic tundra: Moisture or temperature? Ecosphere 9(2):e02117. https://doi.org/10.1002/ecs2.2117
  41. Rydin, H. and Jeglum, J. K. 2006. The Biology of Peatlands. The Biology of Habitats Series. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press.
  42. Rønning, O. I. 1965. Studies in Dryadion of Svalbard. Norsk Polarinstitutt Skrifter, 134. https://brage.bibsys.no/xmlui/handle/11250/173939
  43. Shaw, A. J., Szövényi, P. and Shaw, B. 2011. Bryophyte diversity and evolution: Windows into the early evolution of land plants. American Journal of Botany, 98: 352-369. https://doi.org/10.3732/ajb.1000316
  44. Soudzilovskaia, N. A., van Bodegom, P. M. and Cornelissen, J. H. C. 2013. Dominant bryophyte control over high-latitude soil temperature fluctuations predicted by heat transfer traits, field moisture regime and laws of thermal insulation. Functional Ecology 27:1442-1454. https://doi.org/10.1111/1365-2435.12127
  45. Stech, M., Kolvoort, E., Loonen, M.J.J.E., Vrieling, K. and Kruijer, J.D. 2011. Bryophyte DNA sequences from faeces of an arctic herbivore, barnacle goose (Branta leucopsis). Molecular Ecology Resources, 11: 404-408. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1755-0998.2010.02938.x
  46. Steere, W. C. 1978. Floristics, phytogeography, and ecology of arctic alaskan bryophytes. In: Tieszen, L. (ed.) Vegetation and production ecology of an Alaskan arctic tundra. 29: 141-167. Springer New York. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4612-6307-4_5
  47. Steere, W.C. 1969. Asiatic elements in the bryophyte flora of western North America. Bryologist, 72: 502-512. http://www.jstor.org/stable/3241390
  48. Steinnes, E. and Jacobsen, L. B. 1994. The use of mosses as monitors of trace element deposition from the atmosphere in arctic regions: A feasibility study from Svalbard. Report 88. The Norwegian Polar Institute, Tromsø. https://brage.bibsys.no/xmlui/handle/11250/173220
  49. Stewart, J. R., Lister, A. M., Barnes, I. and Dalén, L. 2010. Refugia revisited: Individualistic responses of species in space and time. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 277: 661-671. https://doi.org/10.1098/rspb.2009.1272
  50. Stewart, K., Lamb, E., Coxson, D. and Siciliano, S. 2011. Bryophyte-cyanobacterial associations as a key factor in n2-fixation across the Canadian arctic. Plant and Soil, 344: 335-346. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11104-011-0750-x
  51. Støvern, L. E. 2009. Exclusive vegetation patterns below extremely acidic, abandoned minewaste piles near Longyearbyen, Norway. Master thesis, University of Tromsø / UNIS.
  52. Staaland, H. 1993. The introduction of reindeer to Brøggerhalvøya, Svalbard: Grazing preference and effect on vegetation. Rangifer, 13: 15-19. https://doi.org/10.7557/
  53. Tenhunen, J., Lange, O. L., Hahn, S., Siegwolf, R. and Oberbauer, S. F. 1992. The ecosystem role of poikilohydric tundra plants. In: Chapin, F. S., Jefferies, R. L., Reynolds, J. F., Shaver, G. R. and Svoboda, J. (Eds.). Arctic ecosystems in a changing climate. An ecophysiological perspective. pp. 213-237. Academic Press, Inc. https://doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-12-168250-7.50016-X
  54. Turetsky, M.R., Bond-Lamberty, B., Euskirchen, E., Talbot, J., Frolking, S., McGuire, A.D. and Tuittila, E.S. 2012. The resilience and functional role of moss in boreal and arctic ecosystems. New Phytologist, 196: 49-67. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1469-8137.2012.04254.x
  55. Vanderpoorten, A. and Goffinet, B. 2009. Introduction to bryophytes. Cambridge University Press, New York. https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511626838
  56. Vanderpuye, A. W., Elvebakk, A. and Nilsen, L. 2002. Plant communities along environmental gradients of high-arctic mires in Sassendalen, Svalbard. Journal of Vegetation Science, 13: 875-884. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1654-1103.2002.tb02117.x
  57. Vitt, D. H., Crandall-Stotler, B., Wood, A. 2014. Bryophytes: Survival in a dry world through tolerance and avoidance. In: Rajakaruna, N., Boyd, R., Harris, T. (Eds.) Plant ecology and evolution in harsh environments. pp. 267-295. Nova Publisher. http://www.bryophytes.siu.edu/PDFIles/Vitt et al. chapter.pdf
  58. Wilkie, D. and La Farge, C. 2011. Bryophytes as heavy metal biomonitors in the Canadian high arctic. Arctic, Antarctic, and Alpine Research, 43: 289-300. https://doi.org/10.1657/1938-4246-43.2.289
  59. Wood, A. J. 2005. Eco-physiological adaptations to limited water environments. In: Haegawa, P.M. and Jenks, M.A. (Eds.) Plant abiotic stress. pp. 1-13. Blackwell Press, Oxford, U.K.
  60. Wood, A. J. 2007. The nature and distribution of vegetative dessication-tolerance in hornworts, liverworts and mosses. The Bryologist, 110: 163-177. http://www.jstor.org/stable/20110849
  61. Zielke, M., Solheim, B., Spjelkavik, S. and Olsen, R. A. 2005. Nitrogen fixation in the high arctic: Role of vegetation and environmental conditions. Arctic, Antarctic and Alpine Research, 37: 372-378. http://www.jstor.org/stable/4095899