486 MR. F. MOORE ON DIURNAL LEPIDOPTERA [June 13, a submarginal band of white ; hind margin pale, bordered with dark brown on its inner edge. Posterior wings bright orange-ochreous, crossed before the middle by a cream-coloured band bordered with deep brown ; basal half to just below the cell violaceous, crossed before the middle of the cell by an orange band extending along the front margin to the cream-coloured transverse band, and from the front margin to the median nervure ; a second orange band beyond it, and touching the cream-coloured band, bounded on both sides by the cell ; a pale blue band extending from just above the anal angle along the outer edge of the central band to the first median nervule, where it becomes suffused with dusky, and continues up to the an-terior margin ; hind margin edged with a lunular brown band enclo-sing a narrow, grey, lunular, submarginal band, and margined within by a broad blue-grey band, having a narrow, interrupted, irregular black line on its inner edge. Hab, California. Closely allied to Heterochroa bredowii, Hiibner (South America and West Indies) ; but differs from it above in having the lowest cream-coloured spots of the fore wing very small, so as to separate the band from that of the lower wing. In the hind wing it has a simple orange lunule at the anal angle, instead of a double one. On the underside orange takes the place of rich reddish brown, blue of grey ; the orange subapical blotch only extends along the outer margin to the middle of the wing, and does not terminate below in two lunules. The basal upper half of the hind wing is crossed by an additional short orange band; the wings are much more rounded than those of H. bredowii, and are not produced at the end of the second median nervule. 6. List of Diurnal Lepidoptera collected by Capt. A. M. Lang in the N.W. Himalayas. By Frederic Moore. (Plates XXX., XXXI.) The following list comprises an enumeration of the Rhopalocerous Lepidoptera recently collected by. Capt. Lang, together with his notes as to the particular locality, &c., of the several species. PapilionidjE. 1. Papilio dissimilis, Linn. The only place in which I have seen this species is Subbathoo, altitude 4000 feet, in June, frequenting a grassy undulating down, flying rapidly in long circuits, pitching occasionally on grassy knolls, and generally returning by the same route to the same spot after a flight. 2. Papilio govindra, Moore. Papilio agestor, Kollar in Hiigel's Kaschmir, pi. 3. f. 1, 2 (nee Gray).