By R. Sattler
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Extra resources for Axioms and Principles of Plant Construction
C. (1951). Campanulas. London, New York. Damboldt, J. (1976). Materials for a Flora of Turkey. XXXII. Campanulaceae. Notes Roy. Bot. Gard. Edinb. 35: 39–52. Gadella, T. W. J. (1964). Cytotaxonomic studies in the Genus Campanula. Wentia 11: 1–104. Grime, J. P. et al. (1988). Comparative plant ecology. London. [C. ] Hult´en, E. (1971). The circumpolar plants. II. Dicotyledons. Kungl. -Akad. Handl. Ser. 4, 13: 128–129, 351–352. [C. , Pearman, D. A. & Preston, C. D. (1994). Scarce plants in Britain.
Inflorescence subcapitate, often with several, more or less distant flowers or short, few-flowered branches below the terminal head, with large bracts. Flowers 18–22 mm in diameter, erect, sessile. Calyx 8–15 mm, medium green, more or less hairy, divided over half of the way to the base; lobes 5, triangular-ovate, acute at apex, without appendages. Corolla 12–25 mm, bright bluish-purple, rarely white, divided nearly half of the way to the base; lobes 5, triangular-ovate, acute at apex, erect, but eventually spreading.
Corolla 12–25 mm, bright bluish-purple, rarely white, divided nearly half of the way to the base; lobes 5, triangular-ovate, acute at apex, erect, but eventually spreading. Stamens 5; filaments short; greenish-yellow, anthers greenish-yellow. Style 1, purplish-brown; stigmas 3, yellow. 0 mm, pale brown, ovate, compressed. Flowers 5–9. 2n = 30. Varies greatly in size. It is not known if the very dwarf var. nana C. Bailey, of chalk downs, would retain its habit in cultivation. Native. Chalk and limestone grassland, scrub and open woodland, cliffs and dunes by the sea; also a casual or naturalised garden escape in rough ground.