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abdominal segments aberrations abundant Acherontia atropos antenna antennal joints ants appear April August autumn beetle Bertrose Boxes bred British Lepidoptera British species butterflies Cabinets captured cardui Catherine's Park Cidaria Coleoptera Colias edusa collection colour common dark district Donisthorpe dorsal early edusa eggs elytra emerged Entomological Society entomologists Erebia feeding female flying food-plant Gellatly Road genus ground guests gynandromorphism Hackney Downs Stations hairs hyale imagines imago insect J. W. TUTT July June LABELS large numbers larva larvie larvre latter Lepidoptera lepidopterists life-history locality London Entomological male migration moths Myrmecophilous Natural History Society Naturalist Noctuids notes noticed numbers observed obtained occurred October Orthoptera Price pupa pupated rare recorded seen September side South specimens spiracle spot sugar swarms synonymy T. A. CHAPMAN taken tibia took tubercles valley variation variety volume Westcombe Hill whilst wings Wood worn
Page 180 - And Nature, the old nurse, took The child upon her knee, Saying: "Here is a story-book Thy Father has written for thee." " Come, wander with me," she said, " Into regions yet untrod ; And read what is still unread In the manuscripts of God.
Page 14 - Plata, and at other times when off the shores of Northern Patagonia, we have been surrounded by insects. One evening, when we were about ten miles from the Bay of San Bias, vast numbers of butterflies, in bands or flocks of countless myriads, extended as far as the eye could range. Even by the aid of a telescope it was not possible to see a space free from butterflies. The seamen cried out " it was snowing butterflies," and such in fact was the appearance.
Page 14 - Carabidae seldom or never take wing. The day had been fine and calm, and the one previous to it equally so, with light and variable airs. Hence we cannot suppose that the insects were blown off the land, but we must conclude that they voluntarily took flight.
Page iv - STREET, CAVENDISH SQUARE, W. (Seven doors from Oxford Circus). Factories— 34, RIDING HOUSE STREET and OGLE STREET, W. The Largest Stock of Cabinets and Boxes to select from.
Page 179 - WATKINS & DONCASTER, Naturalists and manufacturers of Entomological Apparatus and Cabinets. 'Plain Ring Nets, wire or cane, including Stick, Is.
Page 81 - Batl., known as the Fruit Moth in Cape Colony — a bold and powerful insect, with a sucking tongue strong enough to pierce the sound skin of a peach or fig. The presence of a light does not appear to disturb it, so that examination of its methods can be readily made, when it can be seen that it does not take advantage of the natural opening into a fig, or of a crack or other injury to a peach, but deliberately pierces a hole which afterwards shows as a small round spot, from which decay invariably...
Page 81 - Aclma lienardi and Strrodes inara, the two species are restless and timid, and therefore more difficult to observe. In the present season, however, both have been extremely abundant, and have been seen at apparently uninjured fruit, so that it seems they are capable of equal destruction, and this is the more probable as all the species alike are provided with somewhat saw-like teeth toward the tip of each section of the sucking apparatus.
Page 112 - Bottoms, to show upper and under sides without removing Insects. Store Boxes specially made for Continental setting, highly recommended for Beetles. All best work. Lowest possible terms for cash. Prices on application. Estimates given.
Page 150 - Erebia glacialis, taken this year on the Stelvio pass, showing transitional forms to the var. Alecto. He said that the typical form and the variety were not found flying together, but on opposite sides of the valley. Dr. Chapman observed that the darker specimens approached to the form of E.