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  • 1
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    London : Periodicals Archive Online (PAO)
    ISSN: 0022-4995
    Topics: Ethnic Sciences , History , Sociology , Economics
    Notes: ANCIENT NEAR EAST
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  • 2
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    London : Periodicals Archive Online (PAO)
    ISSN: 0022-4995
    Topics: Ethnic Sciences , History , Sociology , Economics
    Notes: ANCIENT NEAR EAST
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  • 3
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    London : Periodicals Archive Online (PAO)
    ISSN: 0022-4995
    Topics: Ethnic Sciences , History , Sociology , Economics
    Description / Table of Contents: ANCIENT NEAR EAST
    Notes: SUBJECTS
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  • 4
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    In:  Bijdragen tot de Dierkunde (0067-8546) vol.29 (1959) nr.1 p.173
    Publication Date: 2014-11-07
    Description: The present short paper forms a continuation of my partial revision of certain species of the genus Bactra (Zool. Verhand., no. 29, 1956). It is chiefly based on a revision of the entire material of Bactra in the collection of the well-known specialist of Microlepidoptera, Dr. H. G. AMSEL, Karlsruhe, Germany; along with the new material of the genus from Irak, and that from Afghanistan, of the German Afghanistan Expedition 1956, collected by Dr. AMSEL himself and entrusted to me for identification. Besides, interesting material was received from Mr. TOSHIIO OKU, Sapporo, Japan, and from some other sources. The author gratefully acknowledges the kind help of the senders, and their permission to retain certain duplicates for the collection of the Leiden Museum. Since the publication of my above mentioned paper a few errors were detected and some alterations became necessary. They will be found below, together with descriptions of five new species and one subspecies, and records or notes on some 15 already known species, with five new synonyms.
    Repository Name: National Museum of Natural History, Netherlands
    Type: Article / Letter to the editor
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  • 5
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    In:  Zoologische Mededelingen (0024-0672) vol.32 (1953) nr.18 p.203
    Publication Date: 2013-03-01
    Description: COPROMORPHIDAE Meyrick, 1905, Journ. Bombay Nat. Hist. Soc, vol. 16, p. 606. This small family represents a natural group with clearly marked characters, and is easy of descrimination. It inhabits tropical regions of Asia and extends through the Papuan region over the whole Pacific. The last mentioned region might be the country of origin of this group, as genera with peculiar and possibly archaic characters have been recorded from the Pacific Islands; some of those species are distinguished by an exceptionally large size. One of the interesting points with regard to the family is its possible place in the system. The long-ciliate or pectinate antennae, the neuration, and the complicated genital apparatus of the male seem to indicate an affinity with the Tineoidea. The general facies, however, is divergent to some extent, while the presence of a cubital pecten on the hind wings fundamentally discriminates this family from all the Tineoidea sensu stricto. When describing the family, Meyrick suggested that the cubital pecten might point towards an affinity with the Tortricoidea ; this relation, however, is not supported by any other characters. He further surmised that the Copromorphidae would be nearest allied to the Xyloryctidae ; in my opinion this surmise is devoid of any ground. Later Meyrick tried to combine with the Copromorphidae two other groups of "Tineina" that also are in possession of a cubital pecten, viz., the family Orneodidae, and the genus Hypertropha Meyr. The relation of the former with the Copromorphidae, however, is problematic, and deserves further proofs, while Hypertropha has in my opinion nothing in common with the family concerned, except for the
    Keywords: 42.75
    Repository Name: National Museum of Natural History, Netherlands
    Type: Article / Letter to the editor
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  • 6
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    In:  Zoologische Mededelingen (0024-0672) vol.52 (1978) nr.22 p.261
    Publication Date: 2013-03-01
    Description: A closer study and becoming available of additional material show the desirability of describing a new genus and species of Tortricidae from Southern Asia. The author is indebted to Prof. Dr. W. Sauter and Mrs. M. Horak, Eidgenössische Technische Hochschule, Zürich, Switzerland, for kindly putting at his disposal material of one of the species, recently collected in New Guinea and for the premission to retain duplicates for the Leiden Museum collection. The figures are by Mr. A. C. M. van Dijk, The Hague and by the author. Penthostola gen. nov. (πένθος - mourning, στολή = dress) Head with roughly spreading scales, on forehead forming a transverse crest. Ocellus posterior. Haustellum developed. Antenna in male simple, minutely ciliate below. Palpus moderate or rather long, ascending or subascending, with rather smoothly appressed scales, roughish only along apex of median segment and along its lower edge, median segment dilated towards apex or broad throughout, terminal segment smooth, short, usually drooping, pointed or subobtuse. Thorax with a single or double posterior crest. Posterior tibia with smoothly appressed long hair-scales above and beneath, bristly and spreading at apex. Fore wing (fig. 1) oblong-truncate, rather narrow, without a fold. Vein 2 from 2/3, 3 from angle, 4 closer to 3, veins on termen not approximated, 7 free, to termen, 10 from beyond 3/4 of upper edge of cell, 11 from slightly before middle, chorda from halfway between 10-11 to base of 6, median branch, to just below base of 5. Hind wing with a cubital pecten, vein 2 from middle or from beyond
    Keywords: 42.75
    Repository Name: National Museum of Natural History, Netherlands
    Type: Article / Letter to the editor
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  • 7
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    In:  Zoologische Mededelingen (0024-0672) vol.53 (1978) nr.18 p.199
    Publication Date: 2013-03-01
    Description: In connection with a revision of the family, two species of Eutromula Frölich, from China and the Far East, are described, and a third, from the Far East and Japan, recorded below. The figures are by Mr. A. C. M. van Dijk, the Hague. The author is greatly indebted to the Uyttenboogaart-Eliasen Stichting for the grant covering the costs of these figures. Eutromula atrosignata (Christoph) comb. nov. (figs. 1-2,8) Simaethis atrosignata Christoph, 1888, Horae Soc. ent. Ross., 22: 331 (Amur Region). Lectotype, hereby designated: ♂/Lectotype, Simaethis atrosignata Christoph, 1888 (black cadre) / 913 (small pentagonal label, in purple ink) / (A mauve metal disc) / (A golden metal disc) / ♂ Nikolsk, 16.9.76 (typical Christoph label with black cadre, date on reverse side) / Christoph Coll. (print) / Walsingham Coll. 1910 - 427 (print) / Simaethis atrosignata Christ. Hor. Soc. Ent. Ross. 22 p. 311 (1888) Type ♂ (Walsingham Collection label, in Durrant's hand) /. In the British Museum (Natural History), London. Simaethis moiwana Matsumura, 1931, 6000 Ill. Ins. Japan : 1080, no. 2195. Syn. nov. Anthophila moiwana : — Inoue, 1954, Check List Lep. Japan, 1: 49, no. 237. Holotype, ♀ / Moiwa / 13/IX.1903 / Simaethis moiwana Mats. (all three labels written in black ink) / (A red rectangular empty label) /. The specimen is pinned but not spread and lacks the abdomen. Otherwise it apparently is in good condition and shows the characteristic pattern of the fore wing of the present species, proving its identity. In the Entomological Institute, Hokkaido University, Sapporo. Hemerophila ussuriensis Danilevsky, 1973, Horae Soc. ent. Union. Sovet., 56: 16,
    Keywords: 42.75
    Repository Name: National Museum of Natural History, Netherlands
    Type: Article / Letter to the editor
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  • 8
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    In:  Zoologische Mededelingen (0024-0672) vol.39 (1964) nr.8 p.59
    Publication Date: 2013-03-01
    Description: The superfamily Tortricoidea, the so-called leaf-rollers, contains a group of exceptionally large and conspicuously coloured species, forming the chiefly Central Asiatic Cerace group. Superficially these species do not resemble other leaf-rollers very closely. Consequently several authors placed them incorrectly: Butler (1881), Warren (1888) and Cotes (1889) in the Lithosiidae, Snellen (1903) in the Tineidae, Meyrick (1907) originally in the Plutellidae. But Walker (1863) and also Moore (1888) recognised their Tortricoid character and later also Meyrick (1908) came to the same conclusion. However, the true systematic position of the Cerace group within the superfamily Tortricoidea appeared to be even more puzzling, and subject to considerable controversy. So Meyrick (1908) established the tortricoid family Ceracidae but soon abandoned this idea and in 1912 placed the species known at that time in the family Tortricidae. The present author (Diakonoff) originally followed the last solution but later (1939) separated the Cerace group as a subfamily under a less fortunately chosen name, Ceracidii. However, after a revision of the group with the aid of more extensive and rare material at the British Museum (Diakonoff, 1950), he was convinced of its independence, and resurrected Meyrick's family Ceracidae. At about the same time Obraztsov (1949) relegated the taxon to the status of a tribe, "Ceraciini", deriving his conclusion, however, from the study of a rather limited material. So far our entire knowledge of the Ceracinae has been based on the characters of the adults, no information on the early stages being available. For a long time nothing was known about the larvae or the host plants of
    Keywords: 42.75
    Repository Name: National Museum of Natural History, Netherlands
    Type: Article / Letter to the editor
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  • 9
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    In:  Zoologische Verhandelingen (0024-1652) vol.204 (1983) nr.1 p.1
    Publication Date: 2013-03-01
    Description: CONTENTS Introduction......................................................................................................................................... 3 Acknowledgements.............................................................................................................................. 8 A list of collecting localities................................................................................................................. 8 Systematic part..................................................................................................................................... 9 Cochylidae........................................................................................................................................ 9 Tortricidae........................................................................................................................................ 12 Olethreutinae................................................................................................................................ 12 Grapholitini.............................................................................................................................. 12 Eucosmini................................................................................................................................. 15 Olethreutini.............................................................................................................................. 44 Tortricinae.................................................................................................................................... 66 Phricanthini.............................................................................................................................. 66 Schoenotenini........................................................................................................................... 66 Polyorthini................................................................................................................................ 68 Tortricini................................................................................................................................... 68 Epitymbiini............................................................................................................................... 73 Archipini................................................................................................................................... 74 A list of treated material...................................................................................................................... 128 References............................................................................................................................................. 129 Alphabetical index of insect names.................................................................................................... 130 INTRODUCTION In the very heart of the island of Sumatra, on the right and left banks of the Alas and the Gajo Rivers, in the so-called Atjeh Region ("Acheen") there extends a wild, densely forested country of not easily accessible mountain ranges
    Keywords: 42.75
    Repository Name: National Museum of Natural History, Netherlands
    Type: Article / Letter to the editor
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  • 10
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    In:  Zoologische Verhandelingen (0024-1652) vol.29 (1956) nr.1 p.1
    Publication Date: 2013-03-01
    Description: In continuation of my first revisional paper on the subfamily Olethreutinae dealing with the Lobesia complex (1954) I now present a revision of the genus Bactra Stephens. Chiefly the species from the Malayan region are treated, but also references to some species from other regions are made, as far as these species were available for study. I use this opportunity also to make some amendments to my paper on Meyrick types in the British Museum (1950). Material from New Guinea and of the Sumba Expedition 1948 will be treated in other papers. The material that served for this revision comprises chiefly the collection of the Leiden Museum (indicated below with "L.M."). A small, but valuable addition form materials from museums in the United States. I am grateful to Dr. Mont A. Cazier, of the American Museum of Natural History (A.M.N.H.), New York, to Dr. J. F. Gates Clarke, of the United States National Museum (U.S.N.M.), Washington, D.C., and to Dr. John G. Franclemont, of the Entomological Department of Cornell University (Cornell Un. Coll.), Ithaca, New York, for their kind permission to select and to study these materials. Furthermore, Professor Dr. E. M. Hering kindly entrusted me with an important collection of Palaearctic Bactra species from the Zoologisches Museum der Humboldt Universität, Berlin, Germany. I am very grateful for the permission to retain certain duplicates from the above mentioned collections for the Leiden Museum. The genus Bactra Stephens, 1834, equals Lobesia Guenée in the difficulties it caused to its students. As easy as it is to recognize a species as a member of this genus, as difficult it was to identify the species. For a long time the classical authors regarded numerous species occurring throughout the world,
    Keywords: 42.75
    Repository Name: National Museum of Natural History, Netherlands
    Type: Article / Letter to the editor
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