Seminar on Plant Defenses
smg4 at DANA.UCC.NAU.EDU
Thu Jul 15 16:05:44 EST 1999
Some interesting refs:
Albert-Puleo, M. 1981. Van Gogh's vision: thujone intoxication. Journal
of the American Medical Association 246: 42.
Behnke, H.D. 1984. Plant trichomes -- structure and ultrasctructure:
general terminology, taxonomic applications, and aspects of
trichome-bacteria interaction in leaf tips of Diosorea. In Biology and
chemistry of plant trichomes. Rodriguez, E., P.L. Healy and I. Mehta Eds.
Plenum Press, NY.
Bell, E.A. 1981. The physiological role(s) of secondary (natural)
products. In The biochemistry of platns, vol.7. Conn, E.E [ed].
Academic Press, Inc. New York.
Bonkovsky, H.I., E.E. Cable, J.W. Cable. 1992. Porphyrogenic properties
of the terpenes camphor, pinene, and thujone. Biochemical Pharmacology
Cook, S.P and F.P. Hain. 1988. Toxicity of host monoterpenes to
Dendroctonus Frontalis and Ips caligraphus (Coleoptera: scolytidae).
Journal of entomological science.
Cornelius, M. L., J.K. Grace, and J.R. Yates III. 1977. Toxicity of
monoterpenoids and other natural products to the Formosan Subterranean
termite (isoptera: Thinotermitae). Journal of Economic Botany 90:
Cronin, G. and M.E. Hay. 1996. Induction of seaweed chemical defenses by
amphipod grazing. Ecology 77: 2287-2301.
Danielson, E.J. 1997. The use of natural insecticides and implications
of their use in integrated pest management programs for the colorado
potato beetle, Liptinotarsa decemlineata.
Feeny, P. 1992. The evolution of chemical ecology: contributions from
the study of herbivorous insects. In Herbivores, their interactions with
secondary plant metabolites, second edition, volume 2 ecological and
evolutionary processes. Rosenthal, G.A. and M.R. Berenbaum [eds].
Academic press, San Diego.
Harborne, J.B. 1991. Recent advances in the ecological chemistry of
plant terpenoids. In Ecological chemistry and biochemistry of plant
terpenoids. Harborne, J.B. and F.A. Tomas-Berberan [eds]. Oxford Science
Publications, Clarendon press, Oxford.
Hay, M.E. and W. Fenical. 1988. Marine plant-herbivore interactions:
the ecology of chemical defense.
Lincoln, D.E. and J.H. Langenheim. 1979. Variation of Satureja
dougalasii monoterpenoids in relation to light intensity and herbivory.
Biochemical Systematics and Ecology 7: 289-298.
Lincoln, D.E. 1993. The influence of plant carbon dioxide and nutrient
supply on susceptibility ot insect herbivores. Vegatatio 104: 273-280.
Millet, Y., J. Jouglard, M.D. Steinmetz, P. Tognetti, P. Joanny, J.
Arditti. Toxicity of some essential plant oils, clinical and experimental
study. Clinical Toxicologiy 18: 1485-1498.
Muzika, R.M., J. Engle, C. Parks, and B. Wickman. Variation in phenology
and monoterpene patterns of defoliated and nondefoliated Douglas Fir
(Psedotsuga menziesii var. glauca).
Prakash, A and R. Jagadiswari. 1996. Botanical pesticides in
agriculture. CRC Press, Florida.
Raff, K.F. and E.B. Smalley. 1995. Interaction of pre-attack and induced
mnooterpene concentrations in host conifer defense against bark
beetle-fungal complexes. Oecologia 102: 285-295.
Rice, K.C., and R.S. Wilson. 1976. (-)-3-Isothujone, a small
nonnitrogenous molecule with antinociceptive activity in mice. Journal of
Medicinal Chemistry 19: 1054-1057.
Serrato-Valenti, A. Bisio, L. Cornara and G. Ciarallo. 1997. Structural
and histochemical investigation of the glandular trichomes of Salvia aura
L. leaves, and chemical analysis of the essential oil. Annals of Botany
Steele, C.L., E. Lewinsohn, and R. Croteau. 1995. Induced oleoresin
biosynthesis in grad fir as defense against bark beetles. Prodeedings
from the National Academy of Science 92: 4164-4168.
Turlings, T.C.J., J.H. Loughrin, P.J. McCall, U.S.R. Rose, W.J. Lewis, and
J.H. Tomlinson. 1995. How caterpillar-damaged plants protect themselves
by attracting parasitic wasps. Proceedings from the National Academy of
Science 92: 4169-4174.
Venkatachalam, R. Kjonaas and R. Croteau. 1984. Development and
essential oil content of secretory glands of sage (Salvia officinalis).
Plant Physiology 76:148-150.
Werker, E. 1993. Function of essential oil-secreting glandular hairs in
aromatic plants of the Lamiaceae -- A review. Flavour and Fragrance
Hope this helps.
Stefanie Galgon lab/message: (520) 523-7735
Department of Biology
Northern Arizona University smg4 at dana.ucc.nau.edu
"Life is a banquet, and most poor suckers are starving to death"
On Thu, 15 Jul 1999 mmphillips at stkate.edu wrote:
> I'm looking for suggestions for papers on plant defenses (especially chemical
> defenses) for a seminar course.
> Our Biology Senior Seminar is a capstone course where the goals are for students
> to continue development of their library research skills, critical thinking in
> the use of the scientific literature, skills in oral presentation, and writing
> skills through informal writing assignments and multiple drafts of formal
> writing. The biology faculty rotate through the course and each faculty member
> generally chooses an overall topic of interest to them or within their area of
> expertise. Within the topic guidelines set by the particular faculty member,
> the students choose a topic of their own interest and write a review paper.
> This fall it's my turn and I have chosen the overall topic of "Issues in Plant
> Defenses." I see this as a way to have students take a somewhat botanical and
> ecological perspective (since I am a plant ecologist), but should also allow the
> student with a human health focus (which is the majority of our students, it
> seems) to go off on a tangent of interest to them.
> I'm looking for a few papers to have all the students read that will help to
> define the topic for them and show them the different directions they can take.
> I want to start off with a review article on plant defenses. There's one in the
> Annual Review of Ecology and Systematics that's fairly recent and should work (I
> just don't have a copy of it yet to know for sure). Then I want to find a
> research paper showing the defensive properties of a chemical that humans ingest
> --something that illustrates that a substance we take in for fun, medicine, etc.
> is acting as an anti-herbivore defense in nature. I haven't started looking
> yet. Do any of you have any suggestions? I'd also like to have something
> with more of an environmental focus, such as on the possible effects of
> genetically engineering plant crops to contain anti-herbivore compounds that
> they never had before. I've read newspaper accounts of the possible effect of
> corn with the Bt (is that it?) gene on butterflies, but have yet to find a
> primary research reference on the topic.
> Any suggestions would be greatly appreciated.
> Thanks ahead of time for any help
> Martha Phillips
> Biology Dept.
> The College of St. Catherine
> St. Paul, MN
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