Identification, Images, & Information
For Insects, Spiders & Their Kin
For the United States & Canada

Species Hadoa duryi

Tibicen sp. - Hadoa duryi Periodic cicada in Western New Mexico? - Hadoa duryi Periodic cicada in Western New Mexico? - Hadoa duryi Tibicen duryi - Hadoa duryi - male cicada, black, brown markings - Hadoa duryi What species is this? - Hadoa duryi Cicada emergence - Hadoa duryi Western Annual Cicada - Hadoa duryi
Kingdom Animalia (Animals)
Phylum Arthropoda (Arthropods)
Subphylum Hexapoda (Hexapods)
Class Insecta (Insects)
Order Hemiptera (True Bugs, Cicadas, Hoppers, Aphids and Allies)
Suborder Auchenorrhyncha (Free-living Hemipterans)
Superfamily Cicadoidea (Cicadas, Leafhoppers, and Treehoppers)
Family Cicadidae (Cicadas)
Subfamily Cicadinae
Genus Hadoa ("Western Annual Cicadas")
Species duryi (Hadoa duryi)
Synonyms and other taxonomic changes
First described in 1917 by William T. Davis
Tibicen duryi
Explanation of Names
According to Davis:
"Mr. Charles Dury, of Cincinnati, Ohio, who has sent me many insects, presented me with my first specimen a number of years ago, and I take pleasure in naming the species in honor of my friend."
black with orange markings above; underside reddish-orange


"Tibicen chisosensis" - if not synonymous with duryi - may be similar in appearance to and sympatric with "Tibicen duryi" ... (??)
southwestern United States

Texas, New Mexico & Arizona
Deciduous woods at mid-elevations

Also common around, in and among pines in the Davis Mountains of w. Texas and canyons in New Mexico.
misc. vascular plants (pines?)
Although an annual cicada and usually encountered each and every year, this species is known to emerge in great numbers from time to time ... but not an annual event.

page creation based on Andy Hamilton's identification of this image
See Also

"SMALL Tibicen Species"
Several of these smaller and "mostly western" species appear quite divergent from the eastern members and may deserve separate Generic status. (Additional work is much needed to better understand the species' relationships within this Genus.)

NOTE: As mentioned, the above arrangement is "hypothetical" and much of it is based on older classification schemes (+ per. observ. and per. comm.). Additional genetic analysis and detailed morphological studies may reveal different taxonomic relationships.