There is a plant in the pond room of the Durfee Conservatory labeled
Philodendron bipinnatifidum. It is on the right hand side of the pond when entering from the Morrill entrance. I would estimate that it is about eight feet tall. It has seven stems with leaves extending from the base. The stems and leaves are both green. The base however is a light tannish color with patterns on it that are a deeper brown. These patterns are kind of eyeball shaped and each eyeball shape has a little circle with another circle inside of it. At the end of the stem at the leaf, the stem splits into three veins. The largest vein, the one supporting most of the leaf seems to always point away from the base, while the two other veins support significantly less of the leaf and both point back in the direction of the base. The base has light brown vines coming out of it that run towards the ground. All of these vines come out of one side of the tree. This plant also has two structures growing vertically out of the brown base that do not lead to any leaves. These two vertical structures are also both lighter in color than the green stems that have leaves at the end. The base of the tree does not grow straight up but rather curves, first growing almost parallel to the ground before going vertical. Also, the closer to the top of the base, the darker brown the patterns are. The darker brown parts of the base also have some things growing out them almost like eyelashes.