Angelica archangelica L., Sp. Pl. 250 1753. (syn: Angelica intermedia Schult. ex Steud.; Angelica officinalis Moench (ambiguous synonym); Angelica procera Salisb.; Angelica sativa Mill.; Archangelica archangelica (L.) Karst.; Archangelica littoralis Agardh ex DC.; Archangelica officinalis Hoffm.; Archangelica sativa Bess.; Archangelica slavica Reuss; Ligusticum angelica Stokes; Selinum archangelica (L.) Link; Selinum archangelica (L.) Vest);      

Belarus, Czech Republic, Slovakia, Croatia, Denmark, Faeroe Isl., Finland,
Germany, Netherlands, Iceland, Moldavia, Norway, Northern Caucasus, C-, E-, N-
& NW-European Russia, Serbia & Kosovo, Sweden, Ukraine, Austria (I),
Belgium (I), England (I), Bulgaria (I), France (I), Switzerland (I), Hungary
(I), Italy (I), Romania (I)
as per Catalogue of Life;



Angelica archangelica Linn.
Commonly known as Garden Angelica or Norwegian Angelica, a tall biennial herb up to 3 m tall with 2-3-pinnate leaves with 4-15 cm long leaflets, flowers white in compound umbels on up to 15 cm long peduncles. Three subspecies are currently recognised (Catalogue of Life, update 10-1-2020)
1. Subsp. archangelica (syn: Archangelica archangelica (L.) Karst.; Archangelica officinalis Hoffm.; bracteoles as long as pedicels, fruit 6-8 mm long, 4-5 mm broad, nearly oblong, dorsal rib prominent and winged, wild in most of Europe, often cultivated. 
2. Subsp. littoralis (Fries) Thell (syn: Angelica norvegica (Rupr.) Nym.; Angelica litoralis (Wahlenb.) Fries; bracteolea half as long as pedicel, fruit 5-6 mm long, 3.5-4.5 mm broad, elliptic, dorsal rib not prominent, obtuse. 
3. subsp. himalaica (C. B. Cl.) G. Singh & G. M. Oza (syn: Archangelica officinalis var. himalaica C. B. Cl.; Angelica archangelica var. himalaica (C. B. Cl.) Nasir; Angelica oreadum (Diels) M. Hiroe): bracteoles half to three fourth as long as pedicel, fruit 9-12 mm long, 7-9 mm broad, oblong, dorsal rib prominent, acute. Uploaded earlier by Balkar Singh from Valley of Flowers.
I am uploading A. archangelica subsp. archangelica from University of California Botanical, clicked on April  22, 2019.