History and Range of Norway Maple. Nowak, D. J. & Rowntree, R. A. 16(11):291–296.
History and Range of Norway Maple [pdf]Paper  abstract   bibtex   
The Norway maple, Acer platanoldes, was in-troduced into the United States about 1756 after being cultivated in England since 1683. This species remained in relative obscurity in the U.S. until the mid- to late-1800's, but is now one of the most popular urban trees. In certain regions of the United States, Norway maples dominate street tree populations and commonly escape to compete with native species. The extensive use of this species in North America has led to various problems across its new range. Some of these problems may be overcome by future introductions from its native range in Eurasia.
@article{nowakHistoryRangeNorway1990,
  title = {History and Range of {{Norway}} Maple},
  author = {Nowak, D. J. and Rowntree, R. A.},
  date = {1990},
  journaltitle = {Journal of Arboriculture},
  volume = {16},
  pages = {291--296},
  issn = {1935-5297},
  url = {http://www.nrs.fs.fed.us/pubs/jrnl/1990/ne_1990_nowak_003.pdf},
  abstract = {The Norway maple, Acer platanoldes, was in-troduced into the United States about 1756 after being cultivated in England since 1683. This species remained in relative obscurity in the U.S. until the mid- to late-1800's, but is now one of the most popular urban trees. In certain regions of the United States, Norway maples dominate street tree populations and commonly escape to compete with native species. The extensive use of this species in North America has led to various problems across its new range. Some of these problems may be overcome by future introductions from its native range in Eurasia.},
  keywords = {*imported-from-citeulike-INRMM,~INRMM-MiD:c-13501537,acer-platanoides,invasive-species,united-states},
  number = {11}
}
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