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Butterfly Conservation in South-Eastern Australia
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Table of Contents

Preface Acknowledgements Part 1. Setting the scene: south-eastern Australia's butterflies and their conservation Chapter 1 Australia's butterflies: some background 1.1 Introduction 1.2 Diversity 1.3 Biogeography 1.4 Collecting and recording 1.5 Distribution and conservation status Chapter 2 Environments for butterflies in south eastern Australia 2.1 Introduction 2.2 Environmental change 2.3 Threats and butterfly declines 2.4 Urbanisation Chapter 3 Butterflies in Australian conservation legislation 3.1 Introduction: History, development and reception 3.2 The Butterfly Action Plan 3.3 Consequences of recognition for conservation need Part 2. Cases: subspecies to communities Chapter 4 A wetland skipper on sedges: Hesperilla flavescens 4.1 Introduction 4.2 Hesperilla flavescens flavia 4.3 Hesperilla flavescens flavescens Chapter 5. The Australian hairstreak, Pseudalmenus chlorinda 5.1 Introduction 5.2 Biology and conservation 5.3 Discussion Chapter 6 Tales of two coppers, Paralucia spp. 6.1 Introduction 6.2 The Eltham copper, Paralucia pyrodiscus lucida 6.2.1 Biology 6.2.2 Conservation 6.2.2.1 Larval counts 6.2.2.2 Adult counts 6.2.2.3 Threats 6.3 The Bathurst copper, Paralucia spinifera 6.3.1 Biology 6.3.2 Conservation 6.4 Discussion Chapter 7. Unity in richness: Azure blues (Ogyris spp.) in patchy environments 7.1 Introduction 7.2 Biology and conservation Chapter 8. Butterflies in a disappearing ecosystem: alpine Satyrinae 8.1 Introduction 8.2 Alpine butterflies 8.2.1 Oreixenica ptunarrra 8.2.2 Oreixenica latialis theddora Chapter 9 `Butterfly community No 1' 9.1 Introduction 9.2 Mount Piper 9.3 Communities in legislation and practice Part 3. Lessons learned, and future endeavour Chapter 10 10.1 Introduction 10.2 Taxonomic uncertainty 10.3 Needs for conservation 10.4 Fire as a management tool 10.5 Conservation and landscape issues 10.6 Climate change 10.7 Expanding ranges 10.8 Effective butterfly conservation 10.9 Towards management 10.10 The future 10.11 Lessons from and for elsewhere 10.12 Broader regional context References Index

Reviews

From the reviews: "Essential reading for anyone undertaking conservation science. The insights and advice are built on a lifetime of theoretical and practical experience by one of the world's leading professional arthropod conservationists, well known for his publications ! . In reading this book, you are left in no doubt that you are being taught by a master of the immensely difficult practice of conservation, in degrees of difficulty an arena well beyond the comparatively simple task of carrying out field research for publishing papers." (Roger L. H. Dennis, Journal of Insect Conservation, Vol. 15, 2011)

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