Folia Cryptogamica Estonica 2021-05-25T13:38:29+03:00 Polina Degtjarenko Open Journal Systems <p><em>Folia Cryptogamica Estonica</em> (FCE) is an international journal which welcomes papers on biodiversity, taxonomy and ecology of fungi, lichens, bryophytes and algae from contributors anywhere in the world. Submitted manuscripts must not be published before and not be under consideration for publication elsewhere. All manuscripts should be in English. All submissions are peer-reviewed.</p> <p>&nbsp;</p> Bryoerythrophyllum alpigenum (Bryophyta, Pottiaceae) confirmed in the moss flora of Poland, with a review of the nomenclatural issues associated with this species name 2020-10-20T13:55:48+03:00 Ryszard Ochyra <div class="page" title="Page 1"> <div class="layoutArea"> <div class="column"> <p>Occurrence of <em>Bryoerythrophyllum alpigenum</em> (Jur.) P.C.Chen in Poland is confirmed. The species is known from a single record from the Western Tatra Mountains in the Polish Western Carpathians. A description and illustrations of the Polish material of this species is provided and its distribution mapped. Taxonomic and nomenclatural comments on <em>B. alpigenum</em> are presented and its global geographical distribution is reviewed. This species was first recognised as a variety, <em>Didymodon rubellus</em> var. <em>dentatus</em> Schimp., in 1860 by W. P. Schimper. It was subsequently described in 1882 by J. Juratzka as <em>Didymodon alpigenus</em> Jur., and its name should be ascribed to Juratzka alone, not to Venturi as suggested in Index muscorum and <em>D. alpigenus</em> Jur. is the basionym of <em>Bryoerythrophyllum alpigenum</em>. The epithet <em>alpigenus</em> appeared in the literature for the first time as <em>Trichostomum alpigenum</em> Venturi in Pfeffer’s work of 1869 dealing with the mosses of the Rhaetian Alps, but the name was not validly published under Art. 36.1, because Pfeffer did not accept it. Likewise, the name <em>Didymodon alpigenus</em> was not validly published by Venturi ten years later under Art. 38.1, because no description or diagnosis or a reference to a previously and effectively published description or diagnosis were provided. The current statistics of the moss flora of Poland is given. Since the publication of the catalogue of Polish mosses in 2003, some 17 species, one subspecies and three varieties of moss have been added to and two species were excluded from the moss flora of Poland, so currently some 715 species, nine subspecies and 90 varieties are known to occur in the country.</p> </div> </div> </div> 2020-10-20T13:32:29+03:00 Copyright (c) 2020 Folia Cryptogamica Estonica New and noteworthy lichenicolous and bryophylous fungi from the Ukrainian Carpathians 2020-12-16T15:27:14+02:00 Valeriy Darmostuk Alexander Khodosovtsev Jan Vondrak Olha Sira <div class="page" title="Page 1"> <div class="layoutArea"> <div class="column"> <p>Nine species, <em>Acremonium rhabdosporum, Arthonia digitatae, Bryocentria metzgeriae, Diplolaeviopsis</em> cf. <em>symmictae, Skyttea gregaria, Rhymbocarpus pubescens, Stromatopogon cladoniae, Tremella cetrariicola</em> and <em>Xenonectriella subimperspicua</em>, are newly reported for Ukraine. <em>Sphinctrina anglica</em> is recollected for the first time since 1955. <em>Parmelia saxatilis</em> and <em>Parmelina pastillifera</em> are new host species for <em>X. subimperspicua</em>.</p> </div> </div> </div> 2020-12-16T00:00:00+02:00 Copyright (c) Two new Bacidina species (Lecanorales, Ascomycota) from Pakistan 2020-12-17T14:08:52+02:00 Maham Fatima Kamran Habib Paweł Czarnota Abdul Nasir Khalid <div class="page" title="Page 1"> <div class="layoutArea"> <div class="column"> <p><em>Bacidina margallensis</em> and <em>B. iqbalii</em> from Pakistan are described and illustrated. Phylogeny of ITS nrDNA region confirms their position within the genus <em>Bacidina</em>, and morphological data make them distinct from other known species of the genus. Based on molecular data, corticolous <em>Bacidina margallensis</em> appears to be a sister species to <em>B. chloroticula</em>, but morphologically, when dry, is the most similar to known from Europe <em>B. mendax</em> because of the granular and warted greenish grey thallus, whitish-cream to dark brown and often piebald apothecia. It differs from that species by shorter, wider and less septate ascospores; 1–3-septate in <em>B. margallensis</em> vs 3–5(6)-septate in <em>B. mendax</em>, and by unusual parrot-green colour of wet thallus. Saxicolous <em>Bacidina iqbalii</em> is closely related to <em>B. neosquamulosa</em> but differs in having crustaceous thallus, transculent when wet entirely pale apothecia, larger asci and less septate large ascospores.</p> </div> </div> </div> 2020-12-17T00:00:00+02:00 Copyright (c) New records of lichens and lichenicolous fungi from Murmansk Region, Russia 2021-03-30T12:00:14+03:00 Gennadii Urbanavichus Irina Urbanavichene <p>As a contribution to the lichen flora of the Murmansk Region, eight taxa of lichens and lichenicolous fungi collected from the biogeographic province Kuusamo, are reported for the first time, including two species new to Russia: <em>Roselliniella nephromatis</em> and <em>Scytinium aquale</em>. <em>Arthonia granitophila</em> is new to European Russia, and <em>Sclerophora amabilis</em> – for North European Russia. Comments on habitats, substrates, key anatomical features and distribution of new records are provided.</p> 2021-03-30T00:00:00+03:00 Copyright (c) Parmelia barrenoae and P. pinnatifida, two lichen species new to some European countries and Turkey 2021-05-06T16:07:00+03:00 Emilia A. Ossowska <p>The first records of <em>Parmelia</em> <em>barrenoae</em> from Hungary, Slovakia and Sweden and <em>P</em>. <em>pinnatifida</em> from Denmark, Estonia and Turkey are presented.</p> 2021-05-06T00:00:00+03:00 Copyright (c) Noteworthy lichenicolous fungi and lichens from Russia 2021-05-25T13:38:29+03:00 Mikhail P. Zhurbenko <p>Notes are presented on seven species of lichenicolous, non-lichenized and lichenized fungi found in the Asian part of Russia. <em>Endococcus pseudocarpus</em> is reported for the first time for Northern Asia as well as for the Irkutsk Region of Russia. <em>Plectocarpon hypogymniae</em> and <em>P. nephromeum</em> are reported new to the Irkutsk Region, <em>Taeniolella diploschistis</em> new to the Republic of Sakha (Yakutia), <em>Steinia</em> <em>geophana</em> new to Chukotka Autonomous Area, and <em>Epigloea soleiformis</em> new to the north of the Krasnoyarsk Territory of Russia. <em>Hypogymnia physodes</em> is reported as a new host species for <em>Plectocarpon hypogymniae</em>.</p> 2021-05-25T00:00:00+03:00 Copyright (c)