Observation 24973: Entoloma subgenus Claudopus (Gillet) Noordel.
When: 2009-07-28
No herbarium specimen

Notes: I’m not sure as the exact ID, but pretty confident this is a Crepidotus based on the pinkish brown spore color. There are not very many creps in field guides, so I decided to spend the evening with with two distinguished authorities (Hesler & Smith 1965). As a result, I believe this Crep comes closest to the species haustellaris which is described as having a cap which is “dry matted-fibrillose pinkish buff to grayish color”, gills which are “broad becoming cinnamon brown” with a small stem, size of 4-10 (15) mm. It is described from Michigan in July-August in hardwoods.

I’m interested to see if others are familiar with C. haustellaris or a mushroom like this one pictured.

Gerhard – I got lucky with the Crepidotus cinnabarinus, so maybe with this one too?

MOFunGuy

[admin – Sat Aug 14 01:58:46 +0000 2010]: Changed location name from ‘Boone Co., (Central) Missouri, USA’ to ‘Boone Co., Missouri, USA

Proposed Names

75% (2)
Eye3
Recognized by sight
Used references: Hesler & Smith 1965 65. Crepidotus haustellaris
54% (1)
Recognized by sight: something around undatum or byssisedum..
79% (1)
Recognized by sight: I think this is the stemless member of the Rhodophyllaceae, in the genus Claudopus, related to Entoloma.

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Eye3 = Observer’s choice
Eyes3 = Current consensus

Comments

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Thanks Tom & Irene !
By: MOFunGuy (jrapp)
2009-09-05 09:24:02 PDT (-0700)

This does have a stem, though it’s not much of one, and the gills run down it. It is best seen in the picture from underneath. I’ll see if I can post a closeup.

I was able to find a few examples of Entoloma byssisedum – from Europe (France, Sweden) and that does appear to be a gray, somewhat hairy, pink-spored crep-like mushroom. That’s the closest yet.

Does it really have a stem?
By: Tom Volk (TomVolk)
2009-09-05 07:15:26 PDT (-0700)

If not, I think this is the stemless member of the Rhodophyllaceae, in the genus Claudopus. The only species I know is Claudopus nidulans, and this loks like that.

Created: 2009-09-04 22:05:14 PDT (-0700)
Last modified: 2014-05-21 01:22:34 PDT (-0700)
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