Subspecies Cryptocephalus notatus notatus
A Dictionary of the Roots and Combining Forms of Scientific WordsBy Tim Williams
Squirrox Press, 2006
(I have copied the following text from the book's back page)
If you are curious about words you can use this book to find out exactly what ARTIODACTYL means, what an ECTOLOPH is and where you can find CANTIUM. Within this book are over 12,800 entries, plus directions for using the roots, rules of pronunciation, guidance for constructing scientific names and general principles for changing Greek letters into their English equivalents.
Additionally there are appendices listing adjectival forms of geographical names, some common terms for animals, plants and structures, activities and habitats, shapes, sizes, colors, textures, patterns, numbers, quantity, direction and location, parts of the year and chemical elements.
Plants and Animals of the Pacific Northwest: An Illustrated Guide to the Natural History of Western Oregon, Washington and BritiBy Eugene N. Kozloff
University of Washington Press, 1978
This book covers a wide range of plants and animals from Western British Columbia down through Western Oregon.
It has a very good section on non-insect invertebrates (snails & slugs, centipedes & millipedes, sowbugs & pillbugs).
It is also divided by habitat, rather than Classification.
Life in the Undergrowth (DVD)By Attenborough, David
BBC Warner, 2006
Though this is a BBC special, there are insects featured from all over the world including North America.
This rivals Microcosmos
as far as the cinematography goes, but has the addition of Attenborough's natural history nuggets of info on different species as well. This is a must for any fan of Bug Guide!
Secret Weapons : Defenses of Insects, Spiders, Scorpions, and Other Many-Legged CreaturesBy Thomas Eisner, Maria Eisner, Melody Siegler
Belknap Press, 2005
A very nice introduction to Thomas Eisner's work on chemical ecology of arthropods. If you haven't read any of his work, you are in for a treat and an inspiration.
It is full of great facts and references that would be great for fleshing out guide pages.
Identification Guide to the Mosquitos of ConnecticutBy Theodore G. Andreadis, Michael C. Thomas, John J. Shepard
The Connecticut Agricultural Experiment Station, 2005
A summary of Darsie and Ward and Carpenter and LaCasse for the mosquitos of Connecticut which is almost the same for all of New England.
Invertebrates Of Central Texas WetlandsBy Stephen Welton Taber, Scott B. Fleenor
Texas Tech University Press, 2005
Companion book to Insects of the Texas Lost Pines (1)
. Has some color photographs, apparently, though I have not seen the book.
Host plants of leaf beetle species occurring in the United States and CanadaBy Clark et al.
Coleopterists Society, Special Publication no. 2, 476 pp., 2004
The leaf beetles are among the most conspicuous beetles on plants. They are perhaps best known for their phytophagous habit, a trait that has assured for them an enduring place of importance. Many species are quite host-specific, feeding only on a single plant species or on several closely related plants. However, others are generalists that feed on a wide variety of plants.
This host list is a cross-indexed catalog to the known plant associations for the leaf beetles (Megalopodidae, Orsodacnidae, Chrysomelidae excluding Bruchinae) of America north of Mexico and of Hawaii. Plant association records from the literature are summarized for 1,341 leaf beetle species occurring in the region. Under each beetle species, associations are briefly recounted, typically listing the plants as they were originally cited, sometimes as common names and sometimes as antiquated scientific names. The modern scientific names are given as well.