Forest Vines to Snow Tussocks: The Story of New Zealand Plants
88. Wardle, John A. 1984. The New Zealand Beeches. Ecology, Utilisation and Management. N. Z. Forest Service.
89. Nothofagus means 'false beech'.
90. Poole, A. L. 1958. 'Studies of the New Zealand Noth-ofagus species III. The entire-leaved species.' Trans. Roy. Soc. N. Z. 85: 551-64.
91. Poole, A. L. 1948. 'The flowering of beech.' N. Z. Journ. For. 5: 422-42.
92. Preest, D. S. 1963. 'A note on the dispersal characteristics of the seed of the New Zealand podocarps and beeches, and their biogeographical significance.' Pp. 415-24 in Pacific Basin Biogeography, 10th Pacific Science Congress. Gressitt, J. T. (Ed.). Bishop Museum Press, Honolulu.
93. Cranwell, L. M. 1939. 'Southern-beech pollens.' Rec. Auckl. Inst. Mus. 2: 175-96.
94. Black beech and its relative mountain beech are both tolerant of dry conditions, but can also grow on poorly drained swampy sites. This is not as anomalous as it seems, as poorly drained soils are considered to be 'physiologically dry' as the lack of free oxygen greatly reduces the water absorption efficiency of the roots.
95. Wardle, P. 1965. 'A comparison of alpine timberlines in New Zealand and North America.' N. Z. Journ. Bot. 3: 113-35.
96. Wardle, P. 1971. 'An explanation for alpine timberlines.' N. Z. Journ. Bot. 9: 371-402.
97. Wardle, P. 1964. 'Facets of the distribution of forest vegetation in New Zealand.' N. Z. Journ. Bot. 2: 352-66.page 254
98. Wardle, P. 1980. 'Ecology and distribution of silver beech (Nothofagus menziesii) in the Paringa district, South Westland, New Zealand.' N. Z. Journ. Ecol. 3: 23-34.
99. Dansereau, P. 1964. 'Six problems in New Zealand vegetation.' Bull. Torrey Bot. Club 91: 114-40.