A Journal of Entomology
founded in 1874 by the Cambridge Entomological Club
Volume 32 (1925)
A Note on the Moulting of the Tarantula. Eurypelma hentzii.
New Nemestrinidae (Diptera) from Rhodesia and New Guinea.
Some Species of the Genus Leucospis.
The Efficiency of Birds in Destroying Over-Wintering Larvae of the European Corn Borer in New England.
A New Species of the Genus Gaurax.
New Neotropical Thysanoptera Collected by C. B. Williams.
Some Hitherto Undescribed Habits of Meskea dyspteraria Grote.
Growth of Ant Mounds.
Notes on the Giant Water Bugs.
Insect Food Habit Ratios on Quelpart Island.
Notes and Descriptions of the Cercopidae of Cuba.
Pectinate Antennae in the Geometridae.
Note on Panurgidae (Bees).
Another Instance of the Northward Migration of Odonata in the Spring.
The North American Varieties of Volucella bombylans Linn.
International Entomological Congress.
The New York State List of Insects.
The Mystery of the so-called "trilobite larvae" or "Perty's larvae"definitely solved.
Notes on neotropical Onycophora.
Guests of Eciton hamatum (Fab.) collected by Professor W. M. Wheeler.
New species of North American Dolichopodidae.
The Bremus Resembling Mallophorae of the Southeastern United States.
Proceedings of the Cambridge Entomological Club.
Folder, Pictorial Key to Dragon-fly Larvae.
The External Anatomy of the Head and Abdomen of the Roach, Periplaneta americana.
The Weight of Vegetation Transported by Tropical Fungus Ants.
The Fossil Fly Eophlebomyia.
The Insects and Plants of a Strip of New Jersey Coast.
Notes on Galerucinae in My Collection.
Notes on Hippoboscidae.
Habits of the Hibiscus Bee, Emphor bombiformis.
A New Genus of Sucking Lice.
A Specimen of Melanoplus differentialis Thomas with Four Ocelli.
The Second Abdominal Pleurite in the Higher Coleoptera.
Some Unusual and Interesting Butterflies from Eastern Massachusetts.
Some Rarities from Essex County, Mass.
New Species of Diptera from North Carolina and Florida.
Some Myrmecophilous Phoridae from the Neotropical Region.
Mantispa interrupta and M. brunnea in New England.
A Japanese Dohrniphora Bred from Dead Snails (Diptera: Phoridae).
Notes on the Ant Fauna of Oak Galls in the Woods Hole Region.
The Relative Importance of Vision and the Chemical Sense in Anax Larvae.