Literature online : H

http://trichoptere.hubert-duprat.com/1850/08/

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  • L’intelligence-  P. Hachet-Souplet, De l’animal à l’enfant, Paris, F. Alcan, 1913.
  • -A nicely fluted cylinder-    Mrs Marcet (Jane Haldimand), The Heiress in her Minority or the Progress of Character, vol. II, Londres, John Murray, 1850, p. 250.
  • -The tiny atoms-  Frederic Michael Halford, Floating flies and how to dress them: a treatise on the most modern method, New York, Scribner and Welford, 1886, p. 78-79.
  • -The door is a queer thing- Reverend Charles A. Hall, Pond Life, Londres,  A. & C. Black,  (1913) 1920, p. 70-71.
  • -Great tenacity-   G. Hall, « The caddis worm and fly », Cinderella and Other Stories, Sprinflied (Mass), McLoughlin, circa 1920, p. 37-38.
  • -Taste or instinct-   Samuel Carter Hall, The Book of the Thames: from its Rise to its Fall, Londres, J.S. Virtue & Company, 1859, p. 157-158.
  • -A muddy and miserable world-   John A. Hamilton, « The Caddis Worm, A Talk to Young People », The Sydney Mail, Sydney,  19 novembre, 1892, p. 1155.
  • -Gentle art-   Richard Hancock, « Caddis Worms and Flies ». The Country-Side. The country: Garden: Poultry: Nature: Wild Life: Etc, n°83, vol. 4, 15, Londres, décembre, 1906, p. 71 et 78.
  • -A great variety of construction techniques-    David HancocksMaster Builders of the Animal World, Londres, Hugh Evelyn, 1973, p. 118.
  • -Selection of materials for case-buiding-  Hilmy M. Hanna, « Selection of materials for case-buiding by larvae of caddis flies (Trichoptera) », Londres, Proceeding of the  Royal  Entomological  Society., (A) 36, 1961
  • -Orientation des panneaux- Michael H. Hansell , « Differences in house panel orientation dependent on leaf type in the house of the caddis larva, (Lepidostoma hirtum) », Revue du Comportement Animal, Journal of comparative ethology, 8, Paris, 4° trimestre 1974, p. 320-325.
  • -The long axis of the house- Michael H. Hansell  « A progress report on some approaches to the study of larval house building with particular reference to Lepidostoma hirtum », in Hans Malicky (Edit.) Proceedings of the first International symposium on Trichoptera, 1974, La Hague, Dr W. Junk b.v. Publishers, 1976, p. 181-184.
  • -The necessary materials can be found- Lennart Hansson & Lenore Fahrig, Mosaic Landscapes end ecological processes, Londres, Chapman & Hall, 1995.
  • -Des étuis parés-  R. Hardouin, Le mimétisme animal, Paris, P.U.F. 1946.
  • -Remarkables microscopic animals-  Alister Hardy, The living Stream: a restatement of évolution theory and its relation to the Spirit of Man, Londres, Collins, 1965, p. 229.
  • -The house are usually mobile-   W.G. Hardy (édit.)Alberta, a  Natural History, Alberta, The Patrons, 1975, p. 244.
  •  –A bit of gravel-  Richard Harlan, Medical and physical researches: or Original memoirs in médicine surgery, Philadelphia, Lydia R. Bailey, 1835, p. 436.
  • -The manner-   Hilda T. Harpster, The insect world, Ill. Zhenya Gay, New-York, The Viking Press, 1947, p. 158-159.
  •  -Versatile methods-  Errol E. HarrisThe Foundations of Metaphysics in Science,  Londres, Allen & Unwin, 1965, p. 235.
  • – It appropriated to itself all his treasures-  Edward Hartley, “Humpty Dumpty The Children’s Hour”, part. II, Londres, The Christian World Magazine and Family Visitor, 1869, p. 154.
  • Philosophie de l’inconscient-  Eduard von Hartmann, Philosophie de l’inconscient, tome 1, Phénoménologie de l’inconscient, Paris, Hachette, 1877.
  •  –Gothic building- H. HarveyThe Progressive Ages of the Triumphs of Science and Treasures of Nature, History and Literature, Chicago, J.A Ruth, 1881, p. 77
  • -Its collect tiny bits- Kate Harvey, My Book of Insects, Seashore Animals and Fish, Londres, MacMillan and Co., 1944, p. 85.
  •  -The object of most interest- Baxter Hathaway & John MooreThe exposition of ideas, Boston,  Heath  and Company, 1948, p. 22.
  •  -In travelling- Leon A. Hausman, Fresh-Water Life, New York, G.P. Putnam 1950, p. 69.
  • -More and more sticks- Frieda May Haworth, Pond Dwellers, Londres, University of London, circa 1960.
  • -Their mosaik-like homes-  Ken Hayton, A queeen too many, Bath, Paragon, 2010, p. 6.
  • -Turtle-shaped- Richard Headstrom, Adventures with freshwater animals, New York, Dover Publication, (1964), 1983, p. 158-164.
  • -From place to place-   Robert W. Hegner, College Zoology, New York, The MacMillan Company, 1914, p. 350.
  • -A long cylindrical tube-  Robert HegnerParade of the Animal Kingdom, New York, the MacMillan Company, 1971, p. 148-149.
  • -The biologist-artists-   Howard V. Hendrix, The Labyrinth Key, New York, Ballantine Books, 2004, p. 172.
  • -Minute portions- Henry William Herbert, Frank Forester’s fish and fishing of the United States and British provinces of North America, New York, W.A. Townsend, 1866.
  • -De surprenants artisans…qui se révèlent artistes!- Franck Herbrecht, Olivier Durand, Floriane Karas, Jean-Paul Quinette, Invertébrés et milieux remarquables des Pays de la Loire, promenade naturaliste, Gretia/Naturalia, Turriers, 2015.

  • -Professional-  George Leonard HerterProfessional Fly Tying and Tackle Making, Manual and Manufacturer’s Guide, Waseca (Minnesota), The Brown Publishing Company, (1941) 1949, p.179.
  • -« Masking » is another instinctive type of bluff-  Lilo Hess, Animals that hide, imitate, and bluff, New York, Scribner, 1970, p. 58.
  • -Very amusing-   Shirley Hibberd, The book of aquarium and water cabinet, Londres, Groombridge, 1856, p. 126-129.
  • -Beautiful structure-   Norman E. Hickin, « Biology of Caddis Flies », Water Life and Aquaria World, vol. 7, Londres, 1952, p. 176-177.
  • -The itinerants vendors-  Norman E. Hickin, Caddis Larvae, Larvae of the British Trichoptera, Londres, Hutchinson of London, 1967, p. 1-2.
  • -Three boat-shaped pieces-  Norman E. Hickin, African Notebook, The notes of a biologist in East Africa, Londres, The Scientific Book Club, 1969, p. 21-23.
  • -Queer caddis-worms-  Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Outdoor Studies Poems, Cambridge, University Press, 1900, p. 84-85.
  • -Tiny jeweled-   Gene Hill, A Listening Walk and Other Stories, Clinton (NJ) New Win Publishing, 1985, p. 18.
  • -Gormandizes unsespected-  John Hill, A decade of curious insects, Londres, chez l’auteur, 1773.
  • -The peculiar « house » –William Hillcourt, The new field book of nature activities and hobbies, New York, A Putman Nature Field Book, 1970, p. 214.
  • -For nearly a year-  Milo Burdette Hillegas & ‎Thomas Henry Briggs, The Classroom Teacher, vol. 8, Chicago, The Classroom Teacher, 1927, p. 222.
  • -Instructive aquisition-  A. E. Hodge, « Some Queer Aquatic Pets », Ill. de l’auteur, The Boys Own Paper, Samedi 13 Août n°1648, vol. 32, Londres, 1910, p. 746-747.
  • -Will you please tell us what these things are ?-   Clifton F. Hodge, Nature Study and Life, Boston, Ginn & Co., 1902, p. 258.
  • -Straw-worm-  T. C. Hofland, The British angler’s manual, Londres, H. G. Bohn, 1848, p. 14.
  • -Enclose themselves- Jabez Hogg, The Microscope, its History, Construction and Application, Londres, Herbert Ingram & Co., 1856, p. 303.
  • -An admirable little container-  Edith Holden, Natures Notes of the Country Diary of an Edwardian Lady, New York, Harper & Row, 1984.
  • -Often decorated-  Charles Frederick Holder, Half hours with the lower animals: protozoans, sponges, corals, shell, insects, and custaceans, New York, American Book Company, 1905.
  • -Requires a litlle correction-  Robert Holland, « Animated Horsehairs » Notes and Queries a Medium of  Entercommunication for Literary Men, General Readers, etc., 9 octobre, Londres, 1886, p. 293-294.
  • -A student in his Library-  Oliver Wendell Holmes, The Poet at the Breakfast Table, Boston, Houghton, 1872, p. 229.
  • -Grills-  Samuel Jackson HolmesThe elements of animal biology, Philadelphie, P. Blakiston’s Son & Co., 1919, p. 73.
  • -In which it lives-  Charlotte Holmes, Common Insects of Oxen Pond Botanic Park, St John, Newfoundland, Memorial University of Newfoundland, (1975), 1978.
  • -And everything he can find-  Stella Louise Hook, Daniel Carter Beard, Harry Beard, Little People and Their Homes in Meadows, Woods and Waters, New York, Charles Scribner’s Sons, 1888, pp. 102-103.
  • -Into it retreats-  Stella Louise Hook, « Under the Ice », New Outlook, vol. 44, Londres, 1891, p. 1278.
  • -It is evident-  Worthington Hooker, Science for the School and Family, part. III, Mineralogy and Geology, New York, Harper & Brothers, 1865, pp. 269-270.
  • -God-  Louisa Parsons Hopkins, How Shall My Child be Taught? Practical Pedagogy, Or The Science of Teaching Illustrated, BostonLee and Shepard, 1887, p. 246.
  • -Calcareous and siliceous-  Manley Hopkins, Hawaii: The Past, Present, and Future of its Island-Lingdom, Londres, Longmans, 1866, p. 515.
  • -Some are square-  Leonora et  Arthur Hornblow, Insects do the strangers things, New York,  Books  for Young Readers, Random House, 1968.
  • -Fagot-  William Houghton, « Caddis-Worms and their Metamorphoses », Londres, Popular Science Review, vol. 7, 1868, pp. 288-290.
  • -A lady-  William Houghton, Country walks of a naturalist with his children, Londres, Groombridge, 1869.
  • -Zizag-  William Houghton, Wonders near home, Londres, The Religious Tract Society, 1873, p. 33-34.
  • -Some are actives-  William Houghton, Sketches of British Insects: a Handbook for Beginners in the Study of Entomology, Londres, Groombridege, 1888, p. 66.
  • -Ressemblant à un débris quelconque-  Frédéric Houssay, Les industries des animaux, Paris, J.B. Baillière, 1890, p. 176-177.
  • -Familiar creatures-  Paul Griswold HowesBackyard Exploration, New York, Doubleday, Page & Company, 1927, p. 119.
  • -A wormlike creature-  Paul Griswold HowesHand book for the Curious, New York, G.P. Putnam’s Sons, 1936, p. 78.
  • -La structure intime-  E. Hubault, « Recherches sur la structure intime des étuis des larves de certains Trichoptères », Annales de Biologie  Lacustre, Bruxelles,  vol. 13, 1924, p. 99-105.
  • -Encore une erreur-  Lionel Hubert, Homme qui es-tu donc ? Paris, F. Sorlot/ F. Lanore, 1988, p. 312.
  • -Firmly on the bottom-  Dave HughesHandbook of Hatches, a basic guide to identifying trout foods ans selecting flies to match them, Harrisburg (PA), Stackpole Books, 1987, p. 82-83.
  • -The nature of its surrounding- Josep Hughes, The Practical Teacher, vol. 1,  n°1, Londres, 1882, p. 583.
  • -Debris or leaves in the water- R. D. Hughes, Living Insects, The Australian Naturalist Library, Sydney & Londres, Collins, 1975, p. 249.
  • -Which form interesting objects-  Henry Noël Humphreys, Ocean and River gardens, vol. 2 River gardens).Londres, Sampson low. Sond & Co., 1857, p.105.
  • -Elementary-  Samuel J. Hunter, Elementary studie in insect life, Topeka (KS), Crane & Co., 1903.
  • -Hunter & Hunter-  George W. Hunter & F. R. Hunter, College Zoology, Philadelphie & Londres, W. B. Saunders, 1949, p. 310.
  • -Nature’s carpenters and stonemasons-  Ross E. Hutchins, Caddis Insects, Nature’s Carpenters and Stonemasons, New York, Dodd, Mead & Company, 1966, p. 29- 48.
  • -I was especially fascinated-  Ross E. Hutchins, Trails to Nature’s Mysteries, New York, Dodd, Mead & Company, 1977, p. 36.
  • -The pebbles used-  Ross E. Hutchins, Nature Invente It First,  New York, Dood, Mead & Company, 1980, p. 84.
  • -Homo Sapiens-  Horatio Gordon Hutchinson, A fellowship of anglers  Longmans, Londres, Green and Co., 1925, p. 92-95.
  • -Empty caddis cases-  Margaret M. HutchinsonChildren as naturalist, Londres, G. Allen & Unwin, 1947, p. 144.
  • -The creature that live inside-  George E. HydeA Pocket-Book of British Insects, Londres, Adam & Charles Black, 1949, p. 118.
  • -Five centimeters-  George Edward Hyde, Pond Life, Hulton Educational Publications, (1968), 1971.
  • -The resulting structure- Clarence John HylanderInsects on parade, New York, MacMillan, 1957, p. 160.
     

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