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Introduction One of the famous medicinal aromatic plant families is the Lamiaceae, also known as the mint family. Lamiaceae is a family of flowering plants found worldwide and represented by annual or perennial herbs, shrubs, small trees and lianas, often densely glandular and aromatic. The alternate family name is Labiatae, given because the flowers typically have petals fused into an upper and lower lip. Its members are found throughout the world in both temperate and tropical areas, with the main center of distribution being the Mediterranean region. Some

in the Chinese medicinal plant Isodon (Lamiaceae) using a combined phylogenetics and population genetics approach. – PLoS One, 7(11): e50753. H ilu K.W., L iang H., 1997: The matK gene: sequence variation and application in plant systematics. – American Journal of Botany, 84(6): 830–839. H ooker J.D., 1884: Flora of British India IV. Reeve L and CO Ltd, Kent. – London. H ussain I., K han A.U., U llah R., A lsaid M.S., S alman S., I ftikhar S., M arwat G.A., S adique M., J an S., A dnan M., T ariq A., 2017: Chemical composition, antioxidant and

914 Notizen Seasonal Variation of Free Flavone Aglycones from Sideritis leucantha (Lamiaceae) F. A . T. B arberán, F. T om ás, and J. M . N úñez Laboratorio de Flavonoides, Centro de Edafologia y Biologfa Aplicada del Segura, C .S.I.C., Apdo. 195, Murcia, 30003, Spain Z. Naturforsch. 40c, 914—916 (1985); received September 10, 1985 Sideritis leucantha, Lamiaceae, Exudate Flavonoids, Monthly Variation, HPLC A quantitative and qualitative study of the seasonal var­ iation of free flavone aglycones from Sideritis leucantha (Lamiaceae) has been carried out by

Terpenoids from Clerodendrum formicarum Gürke (Lamiaceae) of Cameroon Muhammad Shaiq Alia, Zeeshan Ahmeda, Joseph Ngoupayob, and Muhammad Imran Alia a H. E. J. Research Institute of Chemistry, International Center for Chemical and Biological Sciences, University of Karachi, Karachi, Pakistan b Department of Pharmacy and African Pharmacotherapeutics, Faculty of Medicine and Biological Sciences, University of Yaounde I, P. O. Box 1364, Yaounde, Cameroon Reprint requests to Muhammad Shaiq Ali. E-mail: Z. Naturforsch. 2010, 65b, 521 – 524

Saturejeae (Lamiaceae). Bot. J. Linn. Soc. 103: 59–80. [7] Jamzad Z., Harley M.M., Ingrouille M., Simmonds M.S.J. & Jalili A. 2000. Pollen exine and nutlet surface morphology of the annual species of Nepeta L. (Lamiaceae) in Iran, pp. 385–397. In: Harley M.M., Morton G.M. & Blackmore S. (eds.), Pollen and Spores: Morphology and Biology, Kew Royal Botanic Gardens. [8] Marin P.D. Duletic S. & Petcovic B. 1996. Nutlet ornemantation in selected Salvia L. species (Lamiaceae). Flora Mediter. 6: 203–211. [9] Oz Aydın S. 2004

Polyphenols in Stachys and Betonica Species (Lamiaceae) Vassya Bankova3 *, Jordanka Koeva-Todorovskab, Tatyana Stam bolijskab, Maria-Desislava Ignatova-Grocevab, Daniela Todorova3 and Simeon Popov3 a Institute of Organic Chemistry with Centre of Phytochemistry, Bulgarian Academy of Sciences, Sofia 1113, Bulgaria. Fax: 003592-700-225 . E-mail: b Faculty of Biology. Sofia University, Sofia 1000, Bulgaria * Author for correspondence and reprint requests Z. Naturforsch. 54c, 876-880 (1999); received March 15/June 6, 1999 Lamiaceae, Stachys

[1] Abu-Assab M.S. & Cantino P.D. 1993. Phylogenetic implications of pollen morphology in tribe Ajugeae (Labiatae). Syst. Bot. 18: 100–122. [2] Cramer L.H. 1981. Teucrium L. In: Dassanayake M.D. & Fosberg F.R. (eds), A revised handbook to the flora of Ceylon 3: 193194. Oxford and IBH Publishing Co. Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi. [3] Dinç M. & Doğan H.H. 2006. Stachys yildirimlii M.Dinç (Lamiaceae), a new species from South Anatolia, Turkey. Ann. Bot. Fenn. 43: 143–147. [4] Dinç M. & Öztürk M. 2008. Comparative morphological, anatomical

Introduction Representatives of the family Lamiaceae are a subdominant feature of the Hungarian flora with 94 recognised species in 32 genera. It amounts to 3.5% of the current vascular plants of Hungary. In Hungary 15 species, 3.9% of the known eriophyoid species occupy 26 lamiaceous host plants ( Ripka 2007 ). Out of over 3,700 known eriophyoid species 55 ones have been reported from 46 members of family Lamiaceae around the world ( Roivainen 1950 ; Davis et al. 1982 ; Amrine & Stasny 1994 , 1996 ; Liu et al. 2013 ; Lotfollahi et al. 2015 ; Kiedrowicz et

Oviposition Deterrance Activity in Some Lamiaceae Plants against Some Insect Pests* R. N. Sharma, Vijaya Joshi, Geeta Zadu, A. S. Bhosale Entomology Laboratory, National Chemical Laboratory, Poona 8, India A. S. Gupta, Sarita Patwardhan, and B. Nanda Natural Products Group, Division of Organic Chemistry, National Chemical Laboratory, Poona 8, India Z. Naturforsch. 36 c, 122-125 (1981); received July 23/October 13, 1980 Oviposition-Deterrance, Lamiaceae, Insect Pests, Vectors Acetone extracts of 9 out of 12 plants of Lamiaceae family exhibited high oviposition

[1] Walker J.B., Sytsma K.J., Staminal evolution in the genus Salvia (Lamiaceae): Molecular phylogenetic evidence for multiple origins of the staminal lever, Ann. Bot., 2007, 100, 375–391 [2] Ulubelen A., Cardioactive and antibacterial terpenoids from some Salvia species, Phytochemistry, 2003, 64, 395–399 [3] Baylac S., Racine P., Inhibition of 5-lipoxygenase by essential oils and other natural fragrant extracts, Int. J. Aromather., 2003, 13, 138–142