Black-Veined White


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8 Comments

  1. Samunos
    Black-veined White. Extinct from the UK. The Black-veined White was first listed as a British species in but this large butterfly became extinct in the British Isles around with its last remaining stronghold in the south-east of England. It was always considered a rarity in the British Isles but on the continent, it is often very common.
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  2. Arashigul
    Black-veined Whites were also once common in southern England, where there were at least 50 resident colonies, reinforced by regular immigrations from Europe. In the early s however the butterflies suddenly disappeared.
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  3. Felkis
    The black-veined white is the only blotchless white butterfly species in Finland. The only markings on its wings are its black veins. It is also the largest member of the Pierinae subfamily in Finland. Black-veined whites are social and appear in large groups, often sucking moisture from damp roads.
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  4. Durg
    The black-veined white can be recognised by its white wings with black veins. © Benjamin Bergerot Egg In the shape of a ribbed spindle, eggs are laid in groups on the leaves of the host plant.
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  5. Meztizuru
    Jul 04,  · The Black-veined white butterfly, Aporia crataegi, was once a common sight across France, but in more recent years it has become scarce particularly in the North and North-East of France. In the UK it is considered to have been extinct since the mid ’s. The black-veined white is a large butterfly with a wingspan of mm.
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  6. Tojalmaran
    Black-veined white may refer to. Aporia crataegi, a butterfly endemic to Europe, temperate Asia, and Siberia. Dixeia doxo, a butterfly endemic to central and eastern Africa.
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  7. Gura
    Black-veined White Aporia crataegi. a-POOR-ee-uh kra-TEE-jee. Wingspan 69 - 76 mm. Checklist Number
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  8. Mikashakar
    Black-veined White was previously found across parts of southern England, but was extirpated in the s (Adam Gor). It is thought that one of the reasons behind the butterfly's extirpation in Britain was a period of climatic unsuitability, including a series of wet autumns.
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