Small-flower Anemone - Anemone parviflora
(see State Rank Reason below)
MNPS Threat Rank
State Rank Reason (see State Rank above)
Numerous locations across western Montana, particularly in and around the Glacier/Bob Marshall country.
Stems 4–25 cm tall from slender rhizomes. Leaves nearly glabrous, the blades, 5–25 mm long, divided into 3 wedge-shaped, shallowly to deeply lobed leaflets. Inflorescence 1-flowered, subtended by 2 to 3 deeply lobed, cuneate, sessile bracts 5–30 mm long. Flowers with 5 to 6, white or bluish-tinged sepals, 7–25 mm long. Achenes wooly, in a globose head 5–12 mm high; style straight, 0.5–2 mm long (Lesica et al. 2012. Manual of Montana Vascular Plants. BRIT Press. Fort Worth, TX
AK to NL south to OR, UT, and CO (Lesica et al. 2012. Manual of Montana Vascular Plants. BRIT Press. Fort Worth, TX).
Observations in Montana Natural Heritage Program Database
Number of Observations:
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Map Help and Descriptions
(Observations spanning multiple months or years are excluded from time charts)
Meadows, streamsides, and rocky areas.
- Literature Cited AboveLegend: View Online Publication
- Lesica, P., M.T. Lavin, and P.F. Stickney. 2012. Manual of Montana Vascular Plants. Fort Worth, TX: BRIT Press. viii + 771 p.
- Additional ReferencesLegend: View Online Publication
Do you know of a citation we're missing?
- Ament, R.J. 1995. Pioneer Plant Communities Five Years After the 1988 Yellowstone Fires. M.Sc. Thesis. Bozeman, MT: Montana State University. 216 p.
- Jones, W. W. 1901. Preliminary flora of Gallatin County. M.S. Thesis. Bozeman, MT: Montana State College. 78 pp.
- King, C. R. 1953. The Ranunculaceae of Montana. M.S. Thesis, Bozeman, MT: Montana State College. 82 p.