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|I’d Call It That||3.0||6.43||2||(gambr,Gerhard)|
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Russula amoena and amoenicolor are both reported from Germany, but they are two very, very rare species. On the other hand is Russula violeipes in Germany quite common, I mostly found them with that yellow cap and that purple stem. Normally they grow with beech, but according to Krieglsteiner you can also find them at oaks. Is the cap of amoena and amoenicolor not allways more or less purple-violett, respectively purple-brown to olive in the case of amoenicolor?
to insult you. It’s just for not drawing hasty or rash conclusions and ID’s here.
And as fruitful debates of course.
I’m not doubting your ID. I have only seen violeipes twice myself..
But I thought I’d mention amoenicolor as a possible choice with the same smell, sometimes same colours, but a bit darker spores and different cells in pileipellis.
According to Funga Nordica, amoenicolor has been found in Denmark (and even Norway). If that is true, it shouldn’t be ruled out in Germany.
that R. amoenicolor is a strict southern species. And he also claims that R. amoena is most probable a synonym of R. violeipes.
At least in my area all such finds are R. violeipes.
is possible too
Created: 2012-07-15 09:41:35 MST (-0700)
Last modified: 2012-07-31 15:41:17 MST (-0700)
Viewed: 109 times, last viewed: 2015-07-24 19:42:02 MST (-0700)