In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- Milkweed, in its many varieties, serves as the sole host plant for the monarch's life cycle, from egg to caterpillar to chrysalis.
- Don't tidy up too much in the fall; whether a butterfly overwinters as egg, caterpillar, chrysalis or adult, it needs a place to hibernate during the cold months.
- Display houses pay up to $2.50 for one chrysalis, of which about a dollar will go to Samson.
- A pupa is an insect in the intermediate stage between larva and adult; the term chrysalis is used of a butterfly or moth in this intermediate stage.
- To attack a Beethoven sketch is brazenness in extreme, for the magical transformation from his rough draft to end product would be like an unknowing child trying to guess what the chrysalis or tadpole might become.
- If you see no monarch eggs, caterpillars or chrysalises, trim the plants back now and treat with jets of water or a little insecticidal soap.
- They will turn into chrysalises and, after a few weeks, into butterflies or moths.
- The effect is that of a chrysalis in a cocoon struggling to get free and, at points, of a body emerging from its death shroud.
- Unlike the mopane worm, which over-winters in the chrysalis or pupa stage, Thongolifha overwinters in the adult stage.
- Thousands of live chrysalises enter the country every week to supply butterfly houses.
- In this nonfeeding condition it is called a pupa or chrysalis.
- There are at least seven chrysalises, dozens of caterpillars in all sizes and one egg.
- A chrysalis is the pupa stage of a butterfly - a protective covering for the transformation from caterpillar into winged insect.
- Images of chrysalises and butterflies suggest regeneration for the survivors.
- This means that their eggs, chrysalises or larvae are likely to be in or near your yard during the non-gardening months.
- The only chrysalises we eat in Korea are from silkworms.
- Alice reminds the Caterpillar that it will be strange when he changes to a chrysalis and then into a butterfly, but the Caterpillar disagrees.
- But while I was up there, I found a whole other use for guttering I hadn't known about: chrysalises tucked away beneath the overhang, which was a bit sad, since it's almost impossible to paint round them.
- Tradition, properly understood, is not only the chrysalis; it's the butterfly.
- At Samson's farm, a Kipepeo representative shows up every Monday and Thursday morning to collect his chrysalises, which range in color from mottled brown to lime green with flecks of metallic gold.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.