Jules Cardot

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Jules Cardot (18 August 1860 – 22 November 1934) was a French botanist and bryologist considered in his time one of the world's leading experts on the mosses of Antarctica. His collection of herbarium specimens at his laboratories in Charleville was heavily looted and damaged during World War I.[1] The French Academy of Sciences awarded the 1893 "Prix Montague" to Cardot for his work on mosses and to Albert Gaillard (1858–1903) [2] for his work on fungi.[3][4] Cardot named 40 genera and 1200 species.[5]



  1. ^ Britton, Elizabeth G.; Smith, Annie Morril; Chamberlain, Edward B.; Best, G. N.; Conklin, George H.; Evans, Alexander W.; Grout, A. J.; Haynes, Caroline C.; Holzinger, J. M.; Howe, Marshall A.; Kaiser, George B.; Jennings, O. E.; Lorenz, Annie; Nichols, George E.; Plitt, Charles C.; Riddle, L. W.; Williams, R. S. (1919), "Resolutions upon the Loss of the Collections and Library of M. Jules Cardot", The Bryologist, 22 (6): 87–88, doi:10.1639/0007-2745(1919)22[87:rutlot]2.0.co;2 
  2. ^ Gaillard, Albert (1858–1903), jstor.org
  3. ^ "Tableaux des prix décernés". Comptes rendus hebdomadaires des séances de l'Académie des sciences. 117. 1894. p. 1006.  (The French Academy awarded the 1893 prizes on 18 December 1893.)
  4. ^ "Science Prizes". American Naturalist. 28. U. of Chicago Press. 1894. p. 290. 
  5. ^ Cardot, Jules (1860–1934), jstor.org
  6. ^ IPNI.  Cardot.