Definition of Mutinus caninus

1. Noun. A stinkhorn having a stalk without a cap; the slimy gleba is simply plastered on its surface near the apex where winged insects can find it.

Exact synonyms: Dog Stinkhorn
Group relationships: Order Phallales, Phallales
Generic synonyms: Carrion Fungus, Stinkhorn



Mutinus Caninus Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Mutinus Caninus

Mustela vison
Mustelidae
Mustelus
Mustelus canis
Mustelus mustelus
Mustelus norrisi
Mustique
Mutamycin
Mutawa
Mutawa'een
Muth-labben
Muthammani
Muthammanis
Mutillidae
Mutinus
Mutinus caninus
Mutsuhito
Mutsun
Mutt-and-Jeff
Mutt and Jeff
Mutton Jeff
Muwekma
Muybridge
Muybridgean
Muz Tagh Ata
Muzaffarabad
Muzak
Muzarab
Muzarabic
Muzarabs

Literary usage of Mutinus caninus

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Mushroom Book: A Popular Guide to the Identification and Study of Our by Nina Lovering Marshall (1904)
"24, 120 Scleroderma vulgare 25 Section of Scleroderma vulgare 25, 134 Mutinus caninus, young plant; embryo plant . . .120 Bovista 28, 128 Section of Bovista ..."

2. A Text-book of Mycology and Plant Pathology by John William Harshberger (1917)
"In the earliest recognizable stage of mutinus caninus, the egg consists of the cortical and ... Hist., 3: 487 (1894); The Development of mutinus caninus. ..."

3. Transactions of the Linnean Society of London by Linnean Society of London (1855)
"Extreme forms are very different; some specimens approaching to the more ordinary form of mutinus caninus, while others exactly resemble what is figured by ..."

4. Annals of Botany (1901)
"mutinus caninus, fructification, structure of mature (*), x. 346. description of British Species (*), iv. 88. (Huds.), Fr., The Development of (EA BURT) (*) ..."

5. Proceedings of the Cambridge Philosophical Society by Cambridge Philosophical Society (1902)
"mutinus caninus, Fr., was sent us by Dr Plowright, to whom I owe much for specimens and information. ..."

6. Rhodora by New England Botanical Club (1902)
"Mr. Silsbee wrote in substance that "there were apparently five arms, porous, like mutinus caninus. The lower part of the volva still showed a whitish, ..."

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