Family Lepidopsocidae - Scaly-winged Barklice
Psocoptera (Insecta): World Catalogue and BibliographyBy Charles Lienhard and Courtenay. N Smithers
Instrumenta Biodiversitatis Vol. 5. Muséum d'histoire naturelle, Genève, 2002
From the NHBS purchase
page, this reference,
"Lists all 41 families, 371 genera, and 4408 species of the insect order Psocoptera (psocids) described up to the end of the year 2000. Graphically analyses the chronological discovery of species diversity. A synoptic table presents classification down to genus level with numbers of known species per taxon for each main biogeographical region of the world. Unusually also cites almost all other known references pertaining to their geographical distribution, morphology, biology, ecology, etc. Proposes several new names, synonymies, combinations, and status designations."
Review of parasitoid wasps and flies associated with Limacodidae in North America, with a key to generaBy Michael W. Gates, John T. Lill, Robert R. Kula, J,E. O'Hara, D.B. Wahl, D.R. Smith, J,B. Whitfield, S.M. Murphy, & T.M. Stoepler
Proceedings of the Entomological Society of Washington, 114(1): 24-110, 2012
Full title: Review of parasitoid wasps and flies (Hymenoptera, Diptera) associated with Limacodidae (Lepidoptera) in North America, with a key to genera.
Some results of the University of Kansas entomological expeditions to Galveston and Brownsville, Texas, in 1904 and 1905.By Snow, F.H.
Transactions of the Kansas Academy of Science, 20: 136-154., 1906
Snow, F.H. (1906) Some results of the University of Kansas entomological expeditions to Galveston and Brownsville, Texas, in 1904 and 1905. Transactions of the Kansas Academy of Science, 20: 136-154.
The writer conducted two entomological expeditions to Texas for the museum of the University of Kansas in the years 1904 and 1905. Each of these expeditions had Brownsville, the extreme southern point of the state, as its objective point, but on account of the wretched connections with the one lone steamer between Galveston and our destination, as well as the limited time at our disposal, we spent the three weeks of our first stay, in May, at Galveston, but succeeded in reaching our original destination by rail in 1905, by the new Gulf Coast line.