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Since the review of the reproductive biology of island plants by Ehrendorfer (1979) three decades ago, there has been a veritable explosion of studies on plants of oceanic islands. Although the primary emphasis, particularly in the past two decades, has been on molecular phylogenetics of island lineages (Baldwin et al., 1998; Emerson, 2002), there also has been progress in understanding their reproductive biology. However, the comment by Ehrendorfer (1979: 293) about reproductive biology of island plants still applies today: ‘This is an extensive, fascinating, and complex field of inquiry, still insufficiently covered by relevant work and factual evidence.’ And, of course, there is the exhortation by Herbert Baker from his classic paper in Evolution from 1967: ‘Clearly, the greatest need in this area of biology is for further field and experimental studies (by as many workers as can spare their time) on the reproductive biology of the plants which make up floras of all kinds.’
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