Newman's Entomologist, Volume 5

Front Cover
Simpkin, Marshall & Company, 1871 - Entomology
 

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Contents

Müller Albert
45
Herbula determinata 134
53
Eccles Jesse 163
59
Nash Rev Alex
78
Euphrosype remarkable variety 113 lina 323 on the elm 375 woody
79
Acari on cage birds parasitic 292 Ægosoma scabricorne 238
81
Barns Thomas 265
82
Depressaria cnicella economy 200 Entomologist to the Royal Agricul
83
Walker Francis F L S G S c White E 411 412
86
J 213 371 406 Wildman T
99
Homæosoma saxicola food 396
104
Pamplusia subsequana
107
Leucophasia Sinapis at Ipplepen Mecyna polygonalis near Bury
114
Hydrocampa Nymphæata 105 Lemiodes pulveralis 31
115
Peaweevil
117
Lithosia pulchella in New Zealand Midge wheat 185
118
Euproctis ? in notabilis
124
Psyche?? luteipalpis
125
Celana intractata
127
Acentropus niveus 421
128
Ino Globulariæ in Wales
146
Diacanthæcia Cucubali in West Entomology economic prizes
148
Evans H A 416
150
Pygæra bucephala with three wings Scopula effrenata
151
ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS 447153
153
Chariclea Delphinii in Norfolk Cossus Ligniperda breeding 456
155
Newman Edward 1 20 32 Russell J 456
164
J
165
Eyles Rev E H 426
168
Sugaring nights for 276 for moths Vanessa Antiopa at Rochester 170
170
Pelopidas Midea 56
172
Bisshopp Edward F 17 146 181 416 421
174
rusticata 416 description
175
Nosworthy J C 150
183
Chelonia caja flyparasite on 146
184
Macaria alternata at East Looe Neuroptera of the British Islands
190
Description of the Larva of Deilephila Galii Contribution towards a LifeHistory
191
ENTOMOLOGICAL NOTES CAPTURES C Strix Gigas c John S White 197 Cynips
198
Braund Rev E
201
Exchanging 266 277
205
291
211
Gillham John 82
213
Oxley T J R
215
Haggerstone Entomological Society 205
222
Greene Rev Joseph 97 98 182
222
Dicranura bicuspis c at Leo Epichnopteryx betulina 86
226
Parsons James 32 409
228
Pearson W H 373
236
Seven lines or under 3 6
286
Mr Doubledays Health Sirex Juvencus Roses of
287
ENTOMOLOGICAL Notes CAPTURES c Sugaring for Moths 291 Parasitic Acari on Cage
294
Fag or tick
306
ANSWERS TO CONNESPONDENTS The Blind Inhabitants of Figs with illustration
308
Bree Charles Herbert
313
Insect name of
314
Wells William jun 427
315
lAbbé 378
318
Chelonia villica feeding on black
319
Firefies so called at Caterham Hawkmoth English humming
325
Rhodocera Rhamni variety 179 Sesia Bembeciformis larva 280
326
Insectenemies of strawberries 397 Great Britain and Ireland
331
Description of the Larva of the Beautiful Hooktip Edward Nerman 334 Notes
337
Fly? is it possible to drown a 243 Hecatera serena in Westmeath 148
340
Chermes Abietis gall of the spruce Dacus sexmaculatus
344
Bruoks W H
346
Macroglossa Bombyliformis 81 NewcastleonTyne Entomological
349
Peebles James W
366
Insecthunting grounds Irish 67 wall 244 potable British 253
366
Cirrhædia xerampelipaits birth Dasycampa rubiginea in Monmouth
372
Brown Thomas 375 395
375
Thecla Betulæ description of the stroyed by a Dipterous parasite
376
Walkers descriptions of Egyptian Diptera My own predilection for utilitarian
398
Insects in cabinets greasy spots end 279 in Epping Forest 293
403
Hornet barking an Ashbranch Parasite of the Peacock
406
ENTOMOLOGICAL Notes CAPTURES c Argynnis Lathonia at Ipswich C F Long 109
411
Bees queen encasement 250 201
414
Bull H A 179
416
Tinker death of Mr Jethro Coombe Wood 444
419
West W 375
420
R 112
421
without charge must be addressed to Edward Newman 9 Devonshire Street
422
Lepidoptera at Wimbledon Common June 7 1871 J R S Clifford
423
Tsetse fly 217 283 289
427
Hall E A 371
428
Fungus on peartrees
429
MacroLepidoptera grouping
433
PickardCambridge Rev 0 19 65 Todd Rev E Hallett 167
442
Burney Rev Henry
443
Boletobia fuliginaria in the Black Newcastle
445
Hamilton W H 314
446
Sawilies inbabiting Britain lifeStrychnia and camphor crotchets
446
without charge must be addressed to Edward Newman 9 Devonshire Street
453
A J 57
457
Acronycta Alni at Torquay 18 on Apamea ophiogramma 183
459
Gadny of the ox 149
460
Death of Mr Lock Eduard Neueinan
462

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Page ii - To contemplation's sober eye Such is the race of man: And they that creep, and they that fly, Shall end where they began. Alike the busy and the gay...
Page 119 - O, when I am safe in my sylvan home, I tread on the pride of Greece and Rome ; And when I am stretched beneath the pines, Where the evening star so holy shines, I laugh at the lore and the pride of man, At the sophist schools, and the learned clan ; For what are they all, in their high conceit, When man in the bush with God may meet?
Page 210 - Why pluck'st thou me?" Then, as the dark blood trickled down its side, These words it added : " Wherefore tear'st me thus? Is there no touch of mercy in thy breast? Men once were we, that now are rooted here. Thy hand might well have spared us, had we been The souls of serpents.
Page 93 - ... places. On asking the owner the cause of this he bitterly complained of the little casarita, several of which I afterwards observed at work. It is rather curious to find how incapable these birds must be of acquiring any notion of thickness, for although they were constantly flitting over the low wall, they continued vainly to bore through it, thinking it an excellent bank for their nests. I do not doubt that each bird, as often as it came to daylight on the opposite side, was greatly surprised...
Page 208 - The sun was setting upon one of the rich grassy glades of that forest, which we have mentioned in the beginning of the chapter. Hundreds of broad-headed, short-stemmed, wide-branched oaks, which had witnessed perhaps the stately march of the Roman soldiery, flung their gnarled arms over a thick carpet of the most delicious green sward ; in some places they were intermingled with beeches, hollies, and copsewood of various descriptions, so closely as totally to intercept the level beams of the sinking...
Page 210 - We enter'd on a forest, where no track Of steps had worn a way. Not verdant there The foliage, but of dusky hue; not light The boughs and tapering, but with knares deform'd And matted thick: fruits there were none, but thorns Instead, with venom fill'd.
Page 62 - November, 1867, when they will be referred to a Committee to decide upon their merits ; each must be...
Page 208 - Roman soldiery, flung their gnarled arms over a thick carpet of the most delicious greensward ; in some places they were intermingled with beeches, hollies, and copsewood of various descriptions, so closely as totally to intercept the level beams of the sinking sun ; in others they receded from each other, forming those long, sweeping vistas, in the intricacy of which the eye delights to lose itself, while imagination considers them as the paths to yet wilder scenes of sylvan solitude.
Page 206 - Goods sent for sale, or in execution of an order (however small the quantity may be), or any articles sent by one private individual to another which are not actually patterns or samples are treated as letters.
Page 16 - Coccinellse in the southern counties of England : the simultaneous hatching of a large number in one locality caused a scarcity of food there, and compelled many of them to move elsewhere; arriving at the sea-coast the majority were stopped, whilst some, attempting to go further, fell into the sea and were washed back with the tide. The littoral phenomena of the swarms were thus sufficiently accounted for. Mr.

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