The first copy of the chapter on Lepidoptera agreed pretty closely with you.
"The Life and Letters of Charles Darwin, Volume II (of II)" by Charles Darwin
These Lepidoptera are for children to play with, pretty to look at, so some think.
"The Poet at the Breakfast Table" by Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr.
His observations no doubt apply to English lepidoptera, in most of which the sexes are alike.
"More Letters of Charles Darwin Volume II" by Charles Darwin
Will you come upstairs, Dr. Watson, and inspect my collection of Lepidoptera?
"The Hound of the Baskervilles" by A. Conan Doyle
The large and brilliantly-coloured Lepidoptera bespeak the zone they inhabit, far more plainly than any other race of animals.
"A Naturalist's Voyage Round the World" by Charles Darwin
Descriptions of some new or imperfectly characterized Lepidoptera from Australia.
"Discoveries in Australia, Volume 1." by J Lort Stokes
The rarity of Lepidoptera, except perhaps some nocturnal moths, is curious; Coleoptera are more common, but inconspicuous.
"Journals of Travels in Assam, Burma, Bhootan, Afghanistan and TheNeighbouring Countries" by William Griffith
LEPIDOPTERA, especially subject to variation, 132.
"Contributions to the Theory of Natural Selection" by Alfred Russel Wallace
She discovered that these Lepidoptera had traits of character which still further differentiated them.
"The Heart of Arethusa" by Francis Barton Fox
The other case relates to Lepidoptera.
"Mendelism" by Reginald Crundall Punnett