The following bibliography has been generated by bringing together all references provided by our content partners. There may be duplication.


  • "Killer plant" BBC News. British Broadcasting Corporation, 5 Aug 2011. Web. 20 May 2013. .
  • 2010. From carnivorous plants to the medicine cabinet? Anti-fungal agents in pitcher plants investigated. Science Daily [Internet],
  • Arx, Bertrand von, Jan Schlauer, and Madeline Groves. 2001. CITES Carnivorous Plant Checklist. vii+93
  • Attenborough, D. 1995. The Private Life of Plants: A Natural History of Plant Behavior. London: BBC Books. 320 p.
  • Cheek, M., & Jebb M. (1999). Nepenthes (Nepenthaceae) in Palawan, Philippines . Kew Bulletin. 54, 887-895.
  • Cheek, M., and M. Jebb. 2001. Volume 15 - 2001; Nepenthaceae. Flora Malesiana, Series I; Seed Plants. iv+157
  • Chin L; Moran JA; Clarke C. 2010. Trap geometry in three giant montane pitcher plant species from Borneo is a function of tree shrew body size. New Phytologist. 186(2): 461-470.
  • Clarke, Charles, Jonathan A. Moran, and Lijin Chin. "Mutualism between tree shrews and pitcher plants." Plant Signaling & Behavior. 5.10 (2010): 1187-1189. Web. 20 May. 2013. .
  • Eilenberg H; Pnini-Cohen S; Rahamim Y; Sionov E; Segal E; Carmeli S; Zilberstein A. 2010. Induced production of antifungal naphthoquinones in the pitchers of the carnivorous plant Nepenthes khasiana. Journal of Experimental Botany. 61(3): 911-922.
  • Grafe, T. Ulmar, Caroline R. Schöner, Gerald Kerth, et al. "A novel resource–service mutualism between bats and pitcher plants." Biology Letters. 7.3 (2011): 436-439. Web. 20 May. 2013. .
  • Greenwood, M., Charles Clarke, Ch'ien C. Lee, et al. "A Unique Resource Mutualism between the Giant Bornean Pitcher Plant, Nepenthes rajah, and Members of a Small Mammal Community." PLOS ONE. 6.6 (2011): n. page. Web. .
  • Hewitt-Cooper, Nigel, Nigel. "A case of bird capture by a cultivated specimen of the hybrid Nepenthes X mixta." Carnivorous Plant Newsletter. 41.1 (2012): 31. Web. 20 May. 2013. .
  • Isolectotype: Ridley, H. N. 1917. J. Fed. Malay States Mus. 8 (4): 79.; Cheek, M. & Jebb, M. 1997. Blumea. 42: 80.
  • Jebb, Matthew, and Martin Cheek. 1997. A skeletal revision of Nepenthes (Nepenthaceae). Blumea, vol. 42, no. 1. 1-106
  • Moran, Jonathan A., Charles Clarke, Melinda Greenwood, et al. "Tuning of color contrast signals to visual sensitivity maxima of tree shrews by three Bornean highland Nepenthes species." Plant Signaling & Behavior. 7.10 (2012): 1267-1270. Web. .
  • Moran, Jonathan A., Gilles Le Moguedec, David J. Marshall, et al. "A Carnivorous Plant Fed by Its Ant Symbiont: A Unique Multi-Faceted Nutritional Mutualism." PLOS ONE. 7.5 (2012): n. page. Web. 20 May. 2013. .
  • Pavlovic, Andrej, Ľudmila Slovakova, and Jiri Santrucek. "Nutritional benefit from leaf litter utilization in the pitcher plant Nepenthes ampullaria." Plant, Cell & Environment. 34.11 (2011): 1865-1873. Web. 20 May. 2013. .
  • Phillipps, A. " A Second Record of Rats as Prey in Nepenthes rajah." Carnivorous Plant Newsletter. 17.2 (1988): 55. Web. .
  • Rembold, Katja, Eberhard Fischer, Boris F. Striffler, et al. "Crab spider association with the Malagasy pitcher plant Nepenthes madagascariensis." African Journal of Ecology. 51.1 (2012): 188-191. Web. .
  • Scholz I; Bückins M; Dolge L; Erlinghagen T; Weth A; Hischen F; Mayer J; Hoffmann S; Riederer M; Riedel M; Baumgartner W. 2010. Slippery surfaces of pitcher plants: Nepenthes wax crystals minimize insect attachment via microscopic surface roughness. Journal of Experimental Biology. 213(7): 1115-1125.
  • Slack, A. 1979. Carnivorous Plants. Cambridge: The MIT Press,. 74-87. Print.
  • Species Plantarum 2: 955. 1753. (1 May 1753) (Sp. Pl.)
  • Thornham, Daniel G., Joanna M. Smith, T. Ulmar Grafe, et al. "Setting the trap: cleaning behaviour of Camponotus schmitzi ants increases long-term capture efficiency of their pitcher plant host, Nepenthes bicalcarata." Functional Ecology. 26.1 (2012): 11-19. Web. .
  • Virey. 1813. Du Nepenthes. Bull. Pharm. (Paris) 5: 61–63.
  • Walker M. 2010. Giant meat-eating plants prefer to eat tree shrew poo. BBC Earth News [Internet],
  • Wong, Tak-Sing, Sung Hoon Kang, Sindy K. Y. Tang, et al. "Bioinspired self-repairing slippery surfaces with pressure-stable omniphobicity." Nature. 477.7365 (2011): 443-447. Web. 20 May. 2013. .


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