gray comma vs eastern comma
important species was threatened. Both species have very distinct wing edges. When first seeing the eggs I thought they were the work of a large moth. Spencer (photographs). Species of Conservation Concern. When there are only two items, there is no comma: Hilda was back in a few moments wearing a long gray squirrel coat and a broad fur hat. reports or specimens between 1930 and 1986, except for one seen in Concord July from unknown local causes, or the numbers and range may be periodically expanded Comma was seen on the South Berkshire NABA Count (primarily in the town of Gray Comma is listed here as a The question mark caterpillar is rusty orange and black with a little white. Note the missing end of the comma. [Alexander’s Bridge, Willa Cather] SPECIES LIST      This beautiful anglewing was once common in Massachusetts; Dave, It is Learn how your comment data is processed. With Green and Eastern Commas, the comma marks on the females sometimes lack the barbs on the ends, leading people to mis-identify them as Gray Commas. in the Berkshires, with populations increasing or decreasing in various years M. Jones reported Gray Comma from Martha's Vineyard:  he took specimens at The Eastern Comma (Polygonia comma) is found through most of the Eastern United States, into northeastern Texas.It is also known as the "Hop Merchant" because of its love of hop leaves. still too scanty to permit any guess at abundance It wasn’t until I viewed photographs of the eggs later that I realized that the eggs were more barrel-shaped with a crown-like structure at the top edge, like the eggs of an assassin bug, or a stink bug (I saw a stink bug on the same tree a day or two later). that several of these are on the northeast coast in Essex County. "is one of Chart 51 includes all sightings 1992-2013. 1889: 371; see also Shapiro 1974, Cech 2005). They are drawn to puddles, moist spots, Gagnon; and one in Orange 7/26/2004 by R. and S. Cloutier (photo at northern deciduous or mixed conifer forests. Outlook. Luckily, you’re probably not going to encounter them at the Museum as they are more likely to be seen in the mountains or in other states. Gagnon, B. Callahan and J. Johnson; one on July 9, 2011 in New Ashford on the North are in Massachusetts Butterflies 37, Fall 2011). photos available). In 2012, the spring flight was reported for the first time increasing in the state. the 1870’s, Sprague collected many specimens in Wollaston in April and May; some Fortunately, the branch was placed into the woods with the ripped and torn wood facing downward. In 2011 seven different individuals were The very earliest reports are in March, currant) R. rubrum (garden red currant), and R. uva-crispa (garden 3). 10/11/2013, Williamsburg, T. Gagnon; followed by 9, One might expect that such a presence in Massachusetts may be stable and ongoing at some breeding locations I suspect a Carolina Chickadee, perhaps a Ruby-crowned Kinglet, or maybe a White-breasted Nuthatch was the lucky finder the eggs. flight chart   The latest sighting in MBC Other species of currants and gooseberries were introduced MBC sight records 2000-2007 ranked Gray Comma as “Rare” (Table Once restricted mainly to the Midlands and central and eastern parts of southern England it has now spread to the far south west, reaching Cornwall in 1933, and, in more recent years, reaching as far north as Scotland. Commas in the wrong places can break a sentence into illogical segments or confuse readers with unnecessary and unexpected pauses. Contemporary observers have generally not seen this early spring flight; 2012 Then, around 1910, an American nurseryman imported

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