by Vernon L. Kellogg
Publisher: Holt 1904
Number of pages: 758
This book is written in the endeavor to foster an interest in insect biology on the part of students of natural history, of nature observers, and of general readers; it provides in a single volume a general systematic account of all the principal groups of insects as they occur in America, together with special accounts of the structure, physiology, development and metamorphoses, and of certain particularly interesting and important ecological relations of insects with the world around them.
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by John B. Smith - Brooklyn Entomological Society
The book is of exceptional historical interest in the insights it gives into development of early modern entomological science. It also is of practical value as a source for terms that are obscure to modern users because they are no longer current.
by Robert Evans Snodgrass - Dover
Contents: the grasshopper and its cousins, roaches and other ancient insects, ways and means of living, termites, plant lice, the periodical cicada, insect metamorphosis, the caterpillar and the moth, mosquitoes and flies.
by William Jacob Holland - Doubleday, Page & Company
The aim is to guide the amateur collector in right paths and to prepare him by the accomplishment of his labors for the enjoyment of more difficult researches in this field. The work is confined to the fauna of the continent of North America.
by I.M. Millar, V.M Uys, R.P. Urban - ARC-PPRI
A manual for entomology and arachnology. Techniques to collect, process and prepare insects and arachnids for study are presented, as well as important information on how to preserve and curate material in a reference collection.