Some female moths of HEPIALIDAE in Australia
Ghost Moths, Swift Moths
HEPIALOIDEA
 
  
Don Herbison-Evans
(donherbisonevans@yahoo.com)
and
Stella Crossley

HEPIALIDAE

eggs
  
HEPIALIDAE

caterpillars
  
HEPIALIDAE

pupae
  
HEPIALIDAE

moths
  
HEPIALIDAE

undersides
 
HEPIALIDAE

forewings

Note that many species in HEPIALIDAE are dimorphic, and the males and females look very different. Here are females that look different from the males imaged at the main HEPIALIDAE moth page:

ABANTIADES


Abantiades albofasciatus

Abantiades aphenges

Abantiades argentangulum

Abantiades argentata

Abantiades atripalpis

Abantiades aurilegulus

Abantiades barnardi

Abantiades centralia

Abantiades fulvomarginatus

Abantiades hyalinatus

Abantiades hydrographus

Abantiades karnka

Abantiades kayi

Abantiades kristenseni

Abantiades leucochiton

Abantiades macropusinsulariae

Abantiades marcidus

Abantiades neglecta

Abantiades obscura

Abantiades ocellatus

Abantiades pallida

Abantiades paradoxa

Abantiades penneshawensis

Abantiades pica

Abantiades rubrus

Abantiades zonatriticum

AENETUS


Aenetus astathes

Aenetus blackburnii

Aenetus djernaesae

Aenetus dulcis

Aenetus eximia

Aenetus lewinii

Aenetus ligniveren

Aenetus mirabilis

Aenetus montanus

Aenetus moorei

Aenetus ombraloma

Aenetus ramsayi

Aenetus scotti

Aenetus scripta

Aenetus simonseni

Aenetus splendens

Aenetus thermistis

ELHAMMA & OXYCANUS & ZELOTYPIA


Elhamma australasiae

Oxycanus beltista

Oxycanus goldfinchi

Oxycanus occidentalis

Oxycanus perditus

Oxycanus promiscuus

Zelotypia stacyi

male
back
HEPIALIDAE
moths
Australian
Australian Butterflies
butterflies
Australian
home
Lepidoptera
Australian

imagoes
next
next
family
moths

(written 30 January 2019, updated 28 October 2019, 16 November 2020, 3 July 2021)