Large numbers of permineralized angiosperm fruits and seeds and one flower have been recovered from the Appian Way Locality (Late Eocene) of Vancouver Island, British Columbia. The plant remains were water washed and preserved in calcareous concretions containing gastropods that have been used to date the sediments. Plant remains at the locality include conifer and angiosperm leaves and stems, toredo bored wood, monocot roots, at least three types of ferns, and associated fungi. Some of the most prominent recognizable fruits and seeds include those of Juglandaceae, Annonaceae, Cornaceae (Mastixioideae) and Magnoliaceae. These remains are closely comparable to those of the London Clay Flora of southern England and the Clarno Nut Beds Flora of western North America. At least 14 other kinds of unidentified fruits and seeds have been recovered from Appian Way. Despite obvious transport and abrasion, there is much promise for future study at this locality due to the numbers of specimens available and their excellent preservation.

Key words: Annonaceae, Cornaceae, Eocene, fruits, Juglandaceae, seeds