There is enormous variety in leaf sizes and shapes within cultivated varieties of this genus. There are climbing and clumping forms. They are very popular all over the world as indoor plants, but here in South East Queensland many can be used very effectively in the landscape also. Indeed P. xanadu has become extremely popular for landscaping, grown as a garden edging or massed as a groundcover in tropical gardens.
Other Information Resources
Online Manual of Subtropical Landscaping Plants, Palm Beach Community College, Florida
Philodendron bipinnatifidum formerly called P. selloum.
at The Exotic Rainforest. Considerable information on this cultivar/species
Philodendron 'Xanadu' At "Grow Me Instead" (an Australian website informing gardeners about safer alternatives to invasive ornamentals)
One of the dwarf landscaping Philodendrons (probably Xanadu) adding some welcome greenery to a commercial carpark, in spite of being surrounded by concrete in a west-facing position (Brisbane May 2013)
Possible misspellings: Philodendren, Filodendron, Filodendren
Looking very similar to a climbing Philodendron but typically with yellow variegations, the pothos is a popular plant for hanging baskets but can also be grown up trees etc in gardens for a jungle effect.
Scindapsus, Golden Pothos
) Online Manual of Subtropical Landscaping Plants, Palm Beach Community College, Florida
Harold L. Lyon Arboretum Plant Profiles, University of Hawai`i at Manoa (PDF)
Another plant with a philodendron-like look is the Monstera deliciosa. However, there are other, less frequently encountered Monstera species.
Possible Misspellings: Monsteria, Monsterio
) University of Hawai`i at Manoa (PDF)