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Photos of insects and people from the 2022 BugGuide gathering in New Mexico, July 20-24

National Moth Week was July 23-31, 2022! See moth submissions.

Photos of insects and people from the Spring 2021 gathering in Louisiana, April 28-May 2

Photos of insects and people from the 2019 gathering in Louisiana, July 25-27

Photos of insects and people from the 2018 gathering in Virginia, July 27-29

Photos of insects and people from the 2015 gathering in Wisconsin, July 10-12


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TaxonomyBrowseInfoImagesLinks
Books
Data

Subfamily Limenitidinae - Admirals, Sisters

 
 
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A New Limenitis weidemeyerii W. H. Edwards from Southeastern Arizona (Nymphalidae)
By George T. Austin and Douglas Mullins
The Journal of Research on the Lepidoptera, Vol. 22, No. 4, pp. 225-228, 1984

Revision of the Limenitis weidemeyerii complex, with description of a new subspecies (Nymphalidae)
By Stephen F. Perkins and Edwin M. Perkins, Jr.
Journal of the Lepidopterists' Society, Vol. 21, No. 4, pp. 213-234, 1967

Confirmation of Rhopalocera (Pieridae, Nymphalidae) previously recorded for Texas and the United States.
By Kendall, R.O.
Journal of the Lepidopterists' Society 28(3): 249-252., 1974
Full Text

Kendall, R.O. 1974. Confirmation of Rhopalocera (Pieridae, Nymphalidae) previously recorded for Texas and the United States. Journal of the Lepidopterists' Society 28(3): 249-252.

The object of this paper is to remove the dubious status of earlier reports of two species of Lepidoptera being found in Texas. Each species is represented at present by a single example only. Examples of earlier recordings have not been found; it is possible, however, that they do exist.

These species may represent single-brooded migrants which come to Texas from time to time.

Genomic evidence suggests further changes of butterfly names
By Zhang, J., Q. Cong, J. Shen, P.A. Opler, N.V. Grishin
Taxonomic Report of the International Lepidoptera Survey, 8(7): 1-41., 2020
Zhang, J., Q. Cong, J. Shen, P.A. Opler, N.V. Grishin, 2020. Genomic evidence suggests further changes of butterfly names. Taxonomic Report of the International Lepidoptera Survey, 8(7): 1-41.

Butterflies of Pennsylvania, a field guide
By James L. Monroe, David M. Wright
University of Pittsburgh Press
From the publishers page:
https://upittpress.org/books/9780822964551/

This work has all of the features that make field guides to a region's butterfly fauna useful to anyone with a serious interest in that fauna. . . . the book is a bargain and a must for anyone with an interest not just in Pennsylvania's fauna, but the northeast fauna as a whole.
News of the Lepidopterists' Society

Winner, 2017 National Outdoor Book Award

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Though I am in the southeast, I own this field guide and find it very useful - Roy Cohutta Brown.

The Tent Caterpillars
By Terrence D. Fitzgerald
Cornell University Press, 1995
All aspects of the biology of tent caterpillars.
Comprehensive.

ISBN-13: 978-0801424564
ISBN-10: 0801424569

Butterflies of Oregon, Their Taxonomy, Distribution, and Biology
By Andrew D. Warren
C.P. Gillette Museum of Arthropod Diversity, Dept. of Bioagricultural Sciences and Pest Management, Colorado State University, 2005
408 pages

Book / paper is referenced extensively by other authors (Pyle, James, Nunnallee, etc.)
in their butterfly books about Cascadia / Pacific Northwest.

A Swift Guide to Butterflies of North America: Second Edition
By Jeffrey Glassberg
Princeton University Press, 2017
Publisher's Page
This is a revised second edition of the most detailed, comprehensive, and user-friendly photographic field guide to the butterflies of North America. Written by Jeffrey Glassberg, the pioneering authority on the field identification of butterflies, the guide covers all known species, beautifully illustrating them with 3,500 large, gorgeous color photographs—the very best images available. This second edition includes more than 500 new photos and updated text, maps, and species names. For most species, there are photographs of topsides and undersides, males and females, and variants. All text is embedded in the photographs, allowing swift access in the field, and arrows point to field marks, showing you exactly what to look for. Detailed, same-page range maps include information about the number of broods in each area and where strays have been recorded. Color text boxes highlight information about habitat, caterpillar food plants, abundance and flight period, and other interesting facts. Also included are a quick visual index and a caterpillar food plant index. The result is an ideal field guide that will enable you to identify almost every butterfly you see.

 
 
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