Author Topic: Marvellous Moths  (Read 14874 times)

Cudzoziemiec

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Re: Marvellous Moths
« Reply #100 on: June 24, 2017, 02:35:28 pm »

I guess it's a butterfly rather than a moth but so what?
The earth is vast and beautiful and contains many miraculous places. (Chekhov)

Pingu

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Re: Marvellous Moths
« Reply #101 on: June 24, 2017, 02:43:02 pm »

David Martin

  • Thats Dr Oi You thankyouverymuch
Re: Marvellous Moths
« Reply #102 on: July 13, 2017, 11:33:26 pm »
Spotted these on the White Cliffs today. No idea what most of them are.
DSC_1668 by David Martin, on Flickr
Brimstone?

DSC_1657 by David Martin, on Flickr

DSC_1643 by David Martin, on Flickr
Red Admiral

DSC_1630 by David Martin, on Flickr
Peacock

DSC_1613 by David Martin, on Flickr

DSC_1593 by David Martin, on Flickr
"By creating we think. By living we learn" - Patrick Geddes

spesh

  • Seeing things you people would not believe
Re: Marvellous Moths
« Reply #103 on: July 14, 2017, 12:03:44 am »
I think the top one might be a Large White; the next one down looks like it's a Marbled White. The bottom one looks like a Small Heath or a Meadow Brown; the one above with the ragged wings looks like a Comma.
This is not The Greatest Sig Line in the World, no.
This is just a tribute.

David Martin

  • Thats Dr Oi You thankyouverymuch
Re: Marvellous Moths
« Reply #104 on: July 14, 2017, 03:38:32 pm »
I don't think it is a comma - too raggety for that and I have seen commas before.
"By creating we think. By living we learn" - Patrick Geddes

Pingu

  • Put away those fiery biscuits!
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Re: Marvellous Moths
« Reply #105 on: August 23, 2017, 09:20:33 pm »
Ermine


IMG_9131_01 by The Pingus, on Flickr

Pingu

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Re: Marvellous Moths
« Reply #106 on: September 01, 2017, 09:25:36 pm »
Proto-moff, I think.


IMG_9286_01 by The Pingus, on Flickr

Andrij

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Re: Marvellous Moths
« Reply #107 on: September 01, 2017, 09:33:37 pm »
Or a proto Jack Skellington.
;D  Andrij.  I pronounce you Complete and Utter GIT   :thumbsup:

Wowbagger

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Re: Marvellous Moths
« Reply #108 on: September 01, 2017, 09:58:12 pm »
Re Devid Martin's photos, 1: small white (the large white has much blacker markings and is ... larger); 2 marbled white (I think. Not familiar with this species) 3 - red admiral; 4 - peacock; 5 - no idea, but it isn't a comma. The ragged edges of its wings have been caused by damage, not design. 5 - clouded yellow, I think. One source I checked said it is mostly confined to the south, but another said it can be found all over the UK, mostly close to the coasts. My guess is that with climate change, all bets are off with regard to migratory species like this.
Oh, Bach without any doubt. Bach every time for me.

David Martin

  • Thats Dr Oi You thankyouverymuch
Re: Marvellous Moths
« Reply #109 on: October 11, 2018, 11:19:16 pm »
Moth hunting with some students (and Dr L from the McMenace )
DSC_7685 by David Martin, on Flickr
DSC_7690 by David Martin, on Flickr
DSC_7696 by David Martin, on Flickr A very late July high flyer (or some such)
DSC_7701 by David Martin, on Flickr
DSC_7707 by David Martin, on Flickr A chestnut. Almost a dark chestnut but not quite.
"By creating we think. By living we learn" - Patrick Geddes

Salvatore

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Re: Marvellous Moths
« Reply #110 on: October 16, 2018, 04:54:26 pm »
I concluded that this is a comma
Comma <Polygonia c-album> by John Spooner, on Flickr
Quote
et avec John, excellent lecteur de road-book, on s'en est sortis sans erreur