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'Rosa glutinosa Sibth. & Sm. Synonym' rose References
Book  (2018)  Page(s) 543.  Includes photo(s).
Rosa pulverulenta Bieb.
...southeastern Europe, western Syria, Cyprus, Caucasia, Azerbaidjan, Armenia, northern Iran, eastern Irak, Lebanon, Afghanistan and Turkey. In our country spreads around Çanakkale, Balıkesir, Bursa, Bolu, Ankara, Amasya, Gümüşhane, Kars, İzmir, Konya, Kayseri, Malatya, Bitlis, Isparta, Muğla, Niğde, Kahramanmaraş, Adıyaman and Hakkâri....
Book  (1997)  Page(s) 197.  
R. pulverulenta, R. glutinosa , Introduced 1821... small pinkish-white single flowers... foliage smells of pine...
Book  (Apr 1993)  Page(s) 507.  
R. glutinosa Sibthorp & Smith, Species (Old Garden Rose), Flowers pink, small; pine-scented, ('Pine-Scented Rose'; R. calabrica Burnat & Gremli; R. ferox Regel, not others; R. libanotica Boissier; R. pulverulenta von Bierberstein; R. pustulosa Bertolini; 1821. Allied to R. eglanteria...
Book  (1988)  Page(s) 154.  
location 150/1, R. glutinosa Sibt. & Smith, SOUTHERN WINE-ROSE, CANINAE, Meditteranean region, Balkans, Anatolia, 1821, light pink, single, mild fragrance, medium size, solitary or cluster-flowered, late-blooming, bushy, upright, branched, 0.7-1.0 m, many prickles, 5-9 leaflets, bright red medium size fruit
Book  (1981)  Page(s) 263, 262 (Fig. 129 B).  Includes photo(s).
R. glutinosa Sibth. & Sm. Shrub, 05-07 m./1-2.3 ft. high, dense, very prickly, prickles partly stout and rather straight, partly bristly-glandular; leaflets 3-7, orbicular-elliptic, small, doubly serrate, glandular on both sides and margin, petiole and stipules; flowers solitary on short branches, pinkish, small, June; sepals pinnate, calyx and pedicel glandular-bristly, style puberulent; fruits scarlet, glossy, bristly, 1.5 cm./0.6 in. across. 2n= 35, 42. WR 150; KSR 18. (= R. pulverulenta Bieb.) E. and C. Mediterranean area, Balkans, Asia Minor. 1821. Similar to R. sicula, but prickles densely mixed with stalked glands (Fig. 129).
Book  (1981)  
[From "Trees and Shrubs Online" Beans considers R. puiverulenta Bieb. the correct nomenclature for this species and lists the following synonyms: R. glutinosa Sibth. & Sm.; R. dalmatica Kern.; and R. glutinosa var. dalmatica Kern.]
Rosa pulverulenta Bieb. (1808)
A shrub of dwarf, compact, bushy habit, whose stems are copiously furnished with stiff, whitish, straight or decurved prickles up to 3⁄8 in. long, intermixed with which are numerous small needle-like prickles and glandular bristles. Leaves 11⁄2 to 3 in. long, pine-scented and often sticky, owing to the dense glandularity of the rachis and leaflets, which are mostly five or seven in number, rarely nine, oval or obovate to roundish, 1⁄4 to 1 in. long, glabrous or more or less downy, glandular on both sides, edged with compound glandular teeth. Stipules glandular, broad, with short, triangular tips. Flowers rosy pink, 1 to 11⁄2 in. across, usually in pairs or solitary; pedicels 1⁄2 to 3⁄4 in. long, usually densely covered with stalked glands and sometimes downy. Sepals up to 1 in. long, slightly expanded at the apex, with a few slender, gland-edged appendages. Styles hairy. Fruits globose or ellipsoid, or broadest slightly above or below the middle, dark red, up to 1 in. long, smooth or glandular-bristly; sepals usually persistent. Bot. Mag., t. 8826.
Native of S. Europe from Italy and Sicily eastwards through S.E. Europe and Crete to Asia Minor, the Caucasus, the Lebanon, Iran and Afghanistan; introduced early in the 19th century. It is remarkable for its excessive covering of glandular hairs or bristles, more marked even than in R biebersteinii (horrida), from which it differs also in its hairy styles, very wide stylar aperture, fruits with usually persistent sepals and pink flowers. R. sicula has persistent sepals, but its wood lacks the bristles and needles so characteristic of R. pulverulenta.
R. pulverulenta is a variable species in such characters as the length of its prickles, presence or absence of down on the leaflets, the presence or absence of glandular bristles on the fruits and the size and shape of these. The plants portrayed in the Botanical Magazine and in Willmott, The Genus Rosa (p. 467, t.) came from the Darmstadt Botanic Garden; they have large ellipsoid densely hispid fruits and may derive from an introduction from the mountains above Kotor in S. Dalmatia, shortly before 1870, to the Vienna Botanic Garden. These plants have been distinguished as var. dalmatica.
Book  (1976)  Page(s) 177.  
Botanical roses on the territory of the USSR, whose independence requires precising...
R. glutinosa Sibth. et Sm. - According to Juseptschuk found in Transcaucasus ... and "the designation R. pulverulenta should be re-introduced". R. glutinosa is not mentioned in the Flora of the Transcaucasian Republics.
Book  (1976)  Page(s) 208.  Includes photo(s).
Endemische Wildrosenarten der Flora der UdSSR, die für den Zierpflanzenanbau Bedeutung erlangen könnten...
Sektion Caninae Crép.
R. pulverulenta M. B.
Fl. taur. cauc. t. I (1808) 399
Büsche: 25 bis 30 cm hoch, Zweige fest, mit verschiedenartigen Stacheln bedeckt, grosse sichel- und nadelförmige, ahleförmige, gemischt mit borstenartigen Stacheln und Drüsen (dicht).
Mittlere Blätter an den Blütentrieben 4 bis 5 (6) cm lang; Hauptstiel kahl, seltener behaart, dicht bedeckt mit Drüsen und einzelnen Stacheln.
Blätter: Blättchen 5 bis 7, 1,5 bis 2 cm lang und 1,2 bis 1,5 cm breit, breit oval, an der Unterseite feine Duftdrüsen mit Haaren vermischt, Oberseite immerkahl, dicht mit feinen Drüsen besetzt, am Rand doppelt drüsig-gezähnt.
Blüten: einzelständig, seltener w bis 3 zusammen, 3,5 bis 4 cm breit, auf kurzen, 0,5 bis 0,8 cm langen, mit kurzen Haaren bedeckten Blütenstielen; Kelchblätter 1,2 bis 1,5 cm lang, auf der Rückseite mit kurzenHaaren und gemischt mit sitzenden Drüsen, Oberseite glatt, mit gefiederten Fortsätzen (nicht selten 2 bis3), bleiben an den äusseren Kelchblättern bis zur vollständigen Reife der Früchte erhalten, Blütenblätter dunkelrosa.
Früchte: 1 bis 1,5 cm lang, oval, dunkelrot, an der Basis stielartige Drüsen (Abb. 58-2, nach Chrshanowskii).
Wächst an steinigen Steilhängen.
Verbreitungsgebiet: UdSSR, Stawropolsker Krai: Beschtau, Berghänge bei Kislowodsk; Kabardinische ASSR, Dagestanische ASSR, Krasnodarsker Krai; Grusinische SSR: Abchasische ASS, Rayon Gori, Tetraikaroisker Rayon, Süd-Ossetische ASSR; Aserbaidshanische SSR: Rayon Kedabek, Lenkoran, Kirowabad, ASSR Nachitschewan; Armenische SSR: Martuninsker Rayon (Magil-Agridsha).
Book  (1971)  Page(s) 371.  Includes photo(s).
R.glutinosa Smith in Sibth., Fl. Graec. Prodr. I (1806) 318; Boiss., Fl. Or. 11(1872) 679; Crep. in Bull. Soc. Bot. Belg. XXIX, 2 (1890) 14.- R. pulverulenta M. B., Fl. taur.-cauc. I (1808) 399 et III (1819) 344; Crep., I.e. XVIII (1879) 265, 384.- R.ferox Rgl. in A. H. P. V, f . II (1878) 348 p. p., non M. B.- Ic: Sibth., Fl. Graec. (1806) tab. 482; M. B., Cent. PI. rar. Ross, merid., II (1832) tab. LXII. - Ex.: HFRNo.2144,
Low shrub, 10—100 cm high, with rigid branches; prickles dense, unequal, rather thin, basally abruptly broadened, rather erect, rarely somewhat curved, larger prickles miixed with abundant very dense bristles and glands, these obsolete on old shoots; leaves 2.5— 10 cm long, often viscid; leaflets small, 5—7, orbicular -ovate, obovate or orbicular, obtuse, acute but short-glandular -bidentate, glabrous or more or less pubescent, both sides densely covered with glands, larger above than beneath; petioles generally pubescent, distinctly aculeate and glandular; stipules large, glandular -ciliate, with divergent auricles. Flowers solitary, rarely 2 or 5, small; pedicels very short, (2)5— 7(l3) mm, remotely pubescent and — like hypanthium and lower side of sepals— sparsely covered with thin, long spicules and stalked glands subtended by ovate bracts; sepals often pinnate, with 1—4 narrow pinnules on each side; corolla 3—4 cm in diameter, pink; style heads tomentose; fruit ovoid or subglobose, red, 1—2.5 cm in dianaeter, crowned by erect persistent sepals. June— July. (Plate XXX, Figure 5).
Herbaceous and on mountain slopes overgrown by shrubs, subalpine meadows and pastures. — Caucasus: Cisc, Dag., W., E. and S. Transc. Gen. distr.: Med., Bal.-As. Min., Iran. Described from Crete. Type in London.
Note . The leaflets of the USSR plant differ in shape from those of the authentic type of R. glutinosa, which appear to be consistently rounded. Eventually it will have to be called R. pulverulenta M. B.
Book  (19 Oct 1912)  Page(s) 467-468.  Includes photo(s).
150—ROSA GLUTINOSA Sibth. & Sm.
Rosa glutinosa: caule brevi, ramis brevibus,compactis; aculeis sparsis, confertis, inaequalibus, falcatis ; foliolis 5-7, parvis, orbicularibus, obtusis, rigidibus, viridibus, duplicato-serratis, utrinque glandulosis facie, glabris dorso, pubescentibus ; rhachi pubescente, dense glandulosa ; stipulis adnatis, glanduloso-ciliatis, apicibus liberis, ovatis, parvis ; floribus plerumque solitariis; pedunculis brevibus, hispidis ; calycis tubo globoso, hispido ; lobis parvis, parce pinnatifidis, dorso et margine glandulosis ; petalis parvis, albis, rubro tinctis; stylis liberis, inclusis, pubescentibus; fructu parvo, globoso, rubro, glanduloso, sepalis conniventibus coronato.
R. glutinosa Sibthorp & Smith, FI. Graec. Prodr. vol. I. p. 348, No. 1166 (1806) ; FI. Graec. vol. v. t. 482 (1825).—Lindley, Ros. Monogr. p. 95, No. 52 (1820).—Trattinnick, Ros. Monogr. vol. ii. p. 84 (1823).—Boissier, FI. Orient. vol. ii. p. 679 (1872).—Déséglise in Bull. Soc. Bot. Belg. vol. xv. p. 542 (Cat. Rais. Ros. p. 287 [1877]) (1876).—Crépin in Bull. Soc. Bot. Belg. vol. xviii. pp. 380-384 (Primit. Monogr. Ros. fasc. v. pp. 626-630 [1880]) (1879); vol. xxi. p. 28 (Primit.  Monogr. Ros. fasc. vi. p. 688) (1882).—Christ in Boissier, Fl. Orient. Suppl. p. 222 (1888).
R. cretica Trattinnick, Ros. Monogr. vol. ii. p. 83 (1823).
R. rubiginosa, var. cretica Seringe in De Candolle, Prodr. vol. ii. p. 616(1825).
R. pustulosa Bertoloni, Fl. Ital. vol. v. p. 195 (1842).
R. libanotica Boissier, Diagn. PI. Orient, fasc. x. p. 4 (1849).
R. dalmatica Kerner in Oester. Bot. Zeitschr. vol. xx. p. 10 (1870).

A small, erect bush, with short, compact branches ; prickles scattered, crowded, unequal, falcate. Leaflets 5-7, small, orbicular, obtuse, in. long in the wild state, rigid, green, doubly toothed, densely glandular on both surfaces, glabrous on the upper, slightly pubescent beneath ; petioles pubescent, densely glandular ; stipules adnate, gland-ciliated, with small, ovate, free tips. Flowers usually solitary ; peduncles short, densely hispid. Calyx-tube globose, hispid ; lobes small, slightly pinnatifid, glandular on the back and edges. Corolla white tinged with pink, an inch in diameter. Styles free, included, pubescent. Fruit small, globose, bright red, glandular, ½ in. in diameter, crowned with the connivent sepals.
Rosa glutinosa is a dwarf Sweet Briar, nearly allied to Rosa Serafini Viv. and Rosa ferox M. Bieb. It ranges from Italy eastward to Persia, ascending the mountains of Greece up to altitudes of 6,000 feet, and has been found on Mount Lebanon and in Calabria. It was first collected by Tournefort, and was published by him in his Corollarium of 17031 as “Rosa cretica montana, foliis subrotundis glutinosis et villosis.” There is a good specimen in the herbarium of Linnaeus, without name in his own handwriting, but marked as “ glutinosa ” by Sir J. E. Smith. The figure by Bauer in Sibthorp & Smith’s Flora Graeca is an excellent one.
Dr. Christ believes Rosa glutinosa to be the representative of Rosa Eglanteria L. in the Mediterranean region. This last species does, however, occur sparingly in the same region, and here and there in Persia. Crépin considered that these two species were very nearly allied, notwithstanding the marked difference in appearance between the dwarf forms of Rosa glutinosa and the vigorous forms of Rosa Eglanteria. If the sepals are not really persistent in Rosa glutinosa, he would then recognise only one important difference, the presence of numerous scattered prickles on the axes.
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