Scientific Classifications explained    Amphibians
  » Amphibians
Amphibians
  » Bees

  » Beetles

  » Birds

  » Bugs

  » Butterflies

  » Caterpillars

  » Damselflies

  » Dragonflies

  » Earwigs

  » Flies

  » Froghoppers

  » Fungi & Lichens

  » Galls

  » Grasshoppers

  » Harvestmen

  » Hoverflies

  » Ladybirds

  » Leaf Mines

  » Mammals

  » Millipedes

  » Moths

  » Sawflies

  » Slugs

  » Snails

  » Spiders

  » Trees

  » Wasps

  » Wild Flowers

  » Woodlice

UK Nature > Moths

Angle Shades
Phlogophora meticulosa

Blood-Vein
Timandra Comae

Brown House Moth
Hofmannophila pseudospretella

Cinnabar
Tyria jacobaeae

Common Marble
Celypha lacunana

Common
Marbled Carpet
Chloroclysta truncata

Currant Clearwing
Synanthedon tipuliformis

Elephant
Hawk Moth
Deilephila elpenor

Garden Carpet
Xanthorhoe fluctuata

Grass Moth
Agriphila straminella

Grass Moth
Agriphila tristella

Jersey Tiger Moth
Euplagia quadripunctaria

Large Yellow Underwing
Noctua pronuba

Lesser Common Rustic
Mesapamea didyma

Light Brown
Apple Moth
Epiphyas postvittana

Longhorn Moth
Adela reaumurella

Mint Moth
Pyrausta aurata

Moth
Epiblema scutulana

Moth
Micropterix aruncella

Moth
Scoparia ambigualis

Mother of Pearl
Pleuroptya ruralis

Narrow-bordered Five Spot Burnet
Zygaena lonicerae

Nettle Tap
Anthophila fabriciana

Orange Swift
Triodia sylvina

Plain Wave
Idaea straminata

Riband Wave
Idaea aversata

Setaceous Hebrew Character
Xestia c-nigrum

Silver Y
Autographa gamma

Six-spot Burnet
Zygaena filipendulae

Small Magpie
Eurrhypara hortulata

Sulphur Experia
Esperia sulphurella

The Gothic
Naenia typica

Willow Beauty
Peribatodes rhomboidaria

Yellow Shell
Camptogramma bilineata

Yellow Underwing
Noctua janthe


www.uknature.co.uk is a website dedicated to showing the immense diversity of UK nature and wildlife. Our vast range of habitats, from lowland arable to snow covered mountains, from storm-ravaged coastlines to peaceful inland freshwater lakes and rivers, from dry heaths to forests, all these habitats contribute to the abundant plethora of UK nature, both flora and fauna. We must also not forget the humble back garden with its grass lawns, flower beds filled with nectar rich flowers, shrubs and trees, all designed to attract huge numbers of insects such as bees, moths, butterflies and hoverflies; and finally the small ponds which provide safe havens for frogs, toads, newts and even slow worms and grass snakes. www.uknature.co.uk is the showcase for my personal passion, photographing uknature in all its glory. I sincerely hope you all enjoy the fruits of my labours.